Countries Teacher Resources
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Students explore and investigate information on a specific country. They present their information to the rest of the class using the provided software.
Students examine the regions of the world, and identify the basic characteristics of industrialized and developing countries. They conduct Internet research on the economic and population characteristics of industrialized and developing nations.
First graders identify the town, county, state, and country in which they reside and the places where people work. They draw a picture of one of the places where people work.
Students create their own countries. For this geography skills lesson, students establish governments, cultural backgrounds, atlas/geography components, national anthems, and national symbols for a country they create. Students dress up as a person from their country and create displays to share with their classmates at an International Fair.
In this countries and nationalities activity, students complete a word search, write sentences, choose the correct name for pictures, and more. Students complete 3 activities.
Students listen to someone from the Black Country in the United Kingdom discuss where they live. In this listening lesson plan, students also reflect on where they live.
In this countries and languages learning exercise, students complete a word search, choose the correct language, listen and match languages, and more. Students complete 3 activities.
Students listen for their teacher to yell out the name of a country, language, or nationality, and they run to the flag that represents it. In this countries, languages, and nationalities lesson plan, students do this by competing in teams.
Students describe the form, instruments, vocal techniques, scale, rhythm, and improvisation of the country blues style as expressed in "The Matchbox Blues'" by Blind Lemon Jefferson.
Students explore environments by researching foreign countries. In this immigration lesson plan, students complete worksheets describing the many steps needed for an immigrant to become a citizen in a new country. Students participate in a role-play activity in which two different people discuss their personal situations and their hopes for a better life.
Students use musicto explore the countries and capitals of Asia.
In this countries worksheet, students name the country next to its flag, fill in the blanks to sentences about countries, unscramble country names, and more. Students complete 4 activities.
Pupils research a given country, compile the information, and write a final report. Individuals then use their research to write speeches which they present to the class. Note: Technology is incorporated into the process, making this a good resource for 21st Century learning skills.
After reading The Country Mouse and The City Mouse, 4th graders go to the computer lab to learn how they can use the program Inspiration to help them organize information. They use a variety of graphic organizers to list how each of the two main characters in the story are similar and different. Students then share their organizers and discuss the ways in which information can be organized to make comparisons.
Twelfth graders examine the attempts by various countries to genocide their members. In groups, they compare and contrast the responses by the other countries of the world to stop the genocide. They also identify cases in which the countries of the world should have stepped in to help.
Fifth graders discuss different countries, their cultures, similarities and differences and choose a set of focus questions to research. They create a narrative story using their researched information in first person narrative stories.
Twelfth graders give oral presentations about their native countries. They compile lists of questions to ask fellow students about their native countries. They respond to the questions during their presentations.
Students use a world map to locate areas of the world that have been in the news recently. Individually, they identify a country in which they have an interest going and it is safe. They discuss the differences between the country they wish to travel and the country in which the current event has occured. They create a map showing the relationship between the two countries and the United States.
Students make a full set of country cards, color the flags using an encyclopedia for reference, have students combine their map pages to make a Big Book, and make dividers for each of the countries.
In this ESL countries worksheet, students look at pictures of girls wearing clothes with flags of different countries represented and answer questions about each, unscramble nationality words and fill in blanks with languages spoken.