Cologne Teacher Resources
Find Cologne educational ideas and activities
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Students identify various geometric shapes. Apply the given formulas to determine the volume of these shapes. Design their own container to conform to specifications provided. Use their knowledge of volume formulas and shapes to compute volumes of other shapes using proportions.
Students have sensory experiences with the sweet smell of discovery. In this early childhood science lesson, students use their sense of smell as they create and compare their very own fragrance essences with a variety of provided fragrances.
In this geography instructional activity, students read an excerpt about the Crusaders compromised of two of children. They use the map given to determine how far apart each army marched before reaching the Mediterranean Sea. In addition, students explain if the event seemed likely to them or not with evidence to support.
Students discover the essential items to properly groom for a nice event. In this cleaning habits lesson, students discuss and identify important cleaning items such as a brush, shower gel, cologne, etc. Students create a chart and write in specific times in their life when they have used these items and why.
Prepare your pupils for the world of work and the dreaded interview by providing class members with a resource packet that includes handy tips. After examining the materials, pairs conduct mock interviews and reflect on the experience. The packet details the types of interviews, preparation tips (including how to dress), sample questions for the interviewer, a list of reasons why candidates receive rejection replies, and frequently asked interview questions.
Would you agree that certain words in the English language are typically used to describe women, while other words are used to describe men? To warm up, English language learners tell their partner about what they did over the weekend. Then, they take a list of vocabulary words and decide whether they are used to describe a man or a woman. Note: some of the words are not entirely appropriate for the classroom (e.g. toy boy, beer belly).
Young scholars investigate osmosis, diffusion and a semi-permeable membrane. For this cell membrane lesson plan, students observe the movement of molecules out of a bag filled with sugar and starch into a beaker of water. They test the beaker for the presence of starch and sugar and observe the movement of sugar molecules through the semi-permeable membrane while the starch stays in the bag as indicated by the Lugol's solution.
Young scholars answer the question, "Why do Eskimos build houses out of ice to keep warm. Since heat goes from hot to cold, donÂ¿Â¿Â¿t the ice walls take away the warmth inside the house?" They explain how snow or ice can actually be insulators.
Students investigate molecule movement according to the kinetic molecular theory. In this kinetic molecular theory lesson plan, students observe demonstrations showing that molecules speed up with increasing temperature and slow down with decreasing temperature.
Students discover what a dictatorship is by examining the holocaust. In this government lesson, students discuss the laws that were enacted for Nazis to take control of Germany, and the types of laws we have put place to prevent that from happening. Students answer numerous study questions by researching their textbooks.
Students analyze different perspectives of the history of the Holocaust. They experience primary and secondary sources along with pieces from literature, documentaries, songs and letters. A commitment of honor and dedication is expressed through the thoughts and feelings experienced by the survivors of the Holocaust viewed in this lesson plan.
Get a little batty with life science! This fun simulation game replicates how bats use echolocation to hunt moths in their native Hawaiian habitat. After creating blind folds and discussing some basic principles of echolocation, students participate in two different simulation activities designed to show them how echolocation works, what physical features of bats help with echolocation and how it feels to navigate using this method. This lesson includes an optional math component as well.
Students explore the senses, taste, touch and smell. In this lesson plan about senses, students perform experiments, or activities. Students complete three activities in order to become more familiar with the three senses of taste, touch, and smell. Students analyze how the senses work and understand their importance to the human body.
Students explore World History by researching the Holocaust. In this Nazi Germany instructional activity, students identify the ghettos and death camps that many Jewish civilians were sent to in order to be controlled and later killed. Students collaborate in small groups in order to answer study questions about the WWII era and complete worksheets about day to day situations in Nazi Germany.
For this Father's Day worksheet, students read a passage about Father's Day and then answer 5 true or false questions involving inferences. Then the students write an opinion paragraph explaining what the girl should buy her father for Father's Day.
Students are introduced to the Gopher research tools. In groups, they compare and contrast English and German services on the gopher servers. They create their own dictionary of computer related terms and spend time downloading picture files. To end the lesson, they develop a German cyberspace map.
How do media representations influence our attitudes? Examining advertisements through the filter of gender representation forms the basis of this, the second of three lessons that address gender stereotypes. Resources include links, handouts, and overheads.
Students participate in a mini-unit that focuses on living in a city. They are to attend a concert, soccer match, and visit an art museum. This could be done using the internet and conducting research.
Students, after listening to a selection of Gulliver's Travels, complete a worksheet about basic terms associated with boats, ships, and sailing. They create flag after researching semaphore flagging systems.
Students experience a variety of activities that relate to human physiology and their functions. They create graphs and charts after testing their heart rates and blood pressure They conduct a survey of the student body and create questions that relate to asthma and medications consumed by students.