Crime Scenarios Teacher Resources
Find Crime Scenarios educational ideas and activities
Showing 1 - 20 of 337 resources
Lab sheets for three different crime scene investigation activities are tucked into this resource. In the first activity, inquisitors examine a variety of fibers, including the fiber found at "the crime scene," under ultraviolet light. In the second, they hold each near a flame to observe the reaction.
7th - 8th Science 13 Views 24 Downloads
Lipstick Chromatography/Ink Chromatography
Junior crime scene investigators are instructed in two different chromatography exercises. For female suspects, they separate and compare lipstick pigments. For male suspects, they separate and compare ink samples. A data sheet is provided for the lipstick observations, but not for the ink.
4th - 7th Science 19 Views 16 Downloads
Students examine a crime scene and photograph evidence. In this forensics digital photography lesson, students recognize the correct procedures for filming a crime scene. Students document evidence and keep a log of the necessary information to log the evidence in.
9th - 12th Visual & Performing Arts 11 Views 52 Downloads
If there is one word in all the English language that gets me pumped, it's forensics. Young super sleuths and spies will love investigating the invisible ink used to write a secret message, considering and categorizing fingerprints, and using paper chromatography to separate mixtures composed of different pigments.
5th - 8th Science 27 Views 41 Downloads
Students investigate crime scene scenarios to meet standards. In this crime scene scenario lesson, students gather background information during the first week. They investigate topics such as mammals, genetics, bacteria, or fungi. They make podcasts with their information.
Pre-K - 9th Visual & Performing Arts 13 Views 42 Downloads
Who Killed the Flowers?
This could be really good, or it could be really bad! The crime to be solved is, "Who went pee in the flowerpot?" Given four imitation urine samples, young chemists or crime scene investigators perform pH, glucose, and turbidity tests to uncover the perpetrator.
7th - 12th Science 20 Views 19 Downloads
The Crittenden Conway Duel
Students explore primary and secondary sources. In this primary and secondary source lesson, students investigate a crime scene. Students search for evidence around the classroom and evaluate their findings. Students write a crime report with specific examples and present their ideas to the class.
5th - 12th Language Arts 6 Views 31 Downloads
Students study the process of DNA Fingerprinting and how DNA Fingerprinting is used in solving crimes. They examine a crime scenario that involves collecting DNA Fingerprinting information from blood collected at the crime scene. They analyze electrophoresis results from three suspects and the crime scene blood DNA to determine who committed the crime.
9th - 12th Science 20 Views 72 Downloads
"Clothing" French Intelligence Preference Lesson
Middle and high school pupils write about three scenarios using the proper French vocabulary. They develop a fashion show, a clothing store, and a crime scene using only French vocabulary. They draw and label five outfits and present a fashion show.
5th - 10th Languages 34 Views 101 Downloads
Hairy Evidence! Hair Identification
Provide a mystery hair and a set of reference hair samples for middle school investigators to place on a slide and examine under a microscope. Materials and procedures are detailed on the first page, while a data table for drawing what learners view is on the second.
6th - 8th Science 3 Views 8 Downloads
Lesson One: Lifting Latent Fingerprints
Crime scene investigators practice collecting fingerprints off of surfaces in order to compare them to an imaginary crime suspect's prints. Instructions for using graphite powder and a Zephyr brush to collect the evidence are outlined. Index cards for recording information and drawing the fingerprints are included.
7th - 9th Science 5 Views 13 Downloads
Who Done It?
Pick and choose which activities to include in this crime scene investigation. Junior detectives can examine fingerprints, DNA, blood samples, or bone structure. The plan suggests you have teams solve a mystery, but it does not give you a specific mystery for them to solve.
9th - 12th Science 26 Views 86 Downloads