Countries Teacher Resources

Find Countries educational ideas and activities

Showing 81 - 100 of 26,924 resources
Fourth graders explore Central America and the Mayan culture. They locate Belize, Honduras, Guatemala, and the Yucatan area of Mexico on a map. Students create a visual arts poster with information about each country.
Students explore number sense applications and discuss strategies for multiplication and division using mental math. For cross-curricular purposes, they explore causes and effects of inequality and social injustice. Students explore the mortality rates for infants in different countries. They discuss using water sensibly.
Students discover their heritage. In this immigration lesson, students read the book Coming to America: The Story of Immigration. Students share the country their ancestors originally came from and conduct an interview with a family member to learn more about their heritage.
Twelfth graders create a travel brochure using computer software and the Internet.  In this foreign country lesson, 12th graders create a travel brochure as a marketing tool in order to attract potential clients and guests to their cause.  Students observe sample brochures and investigate the Internet to create visually interesting pamphlets on Microsoft Publisher and Word.
Fourth graders discover the global rice trade. in this rice lesson, 4th graders view how much rice different countries produce and who imports this item. They research rice imports and write an essay on this topic. 
Fifth graders explore the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms. In this human rights activity, 5th graders create their own country, country flag, and charter of rights and freedoms after they have studied the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms.
Learners practice finding stock symbols by company, industry, and country. Stock symbols are necessary to find company information such as stock charts, news, and financial data on the Internet.
Here is a fun lesson sure to boost your class' understanding and global awareness. They group up to research and describe the political, economic and social history of a chosen Muslim country. After researching population, statistical data, religion, politics, and economics of their country, they create a website and TV commercial to be shown at a UN conference. This is a great lesson which includes multi-media presentation, creative thinking, and could be used with any country.
Young scholars use a graphic organizer to research, compare and contrast two countries. They write a brief (or detailed - depending on age) report of their findings.
Fifth graders choose a country associated with a family member and research its location, government, language, economy, history, holidays, foods, sports, and famous people. They write to inform using this data and draw a map identifying the capital and major
Learners explore the role of women in Japan and the United States during World War Two. They focus on women and the family and women and the workplace and the changes within each. Students create an informational brochure of women comparing both countries during the war period.
Fifth graders make reports on Anglophone countries and report to the class.  In this Anglophone countries report students take note of presented material.  Students answer questions related to the reports. students write a culminating project about the country they would most like to visit.
Eighth graders acquaint themselves with the guaranteed rights of the Bill of Rights and the application of these rights in their daily lives. They write a Bill of Rights for a new democratic country and search the Internet for related articles.
Young scholars examine the advantages and disadvantages of living in the city and the country in Asia. They record any information they gathered in an organizer. They also list the characteristics of urban and rural life.
Fourth graders participate in a game in which they list 5 countries or states and determine which is the most crowded to the least crowded.
Learners compare the rates of population growth between developed and less developed countries. Using a formula, they discover how to calculate population growth rates and complete tables with information collected from the Bureau of Census Website.
Students use the internet to gather information about walls after they are read a story about them. They locate landmarks on maps and determine their latitude and longitude. They research a country of their choice and create a fact book.
Learners interview people who have had experience living in a foreign country. They create reports and present the information to the class regarding the information gathered on the foreign country.
In this European law worksheet, students respond to 5 short answer questions regarding laws that effect youth in the countries of Europe.
Young scholars practice finding stock symbols by company, industry, and country. Stock symbols are necessary to find company information such as stock charts, news, and financial data on the Internet.