Daisy Teacher Resources
Find Daisy educational ideas and activities
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In this online interactive reading comprehension worksheet, students respond to 25 multiple choice questions about Henry James's Daisy Miller. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
In this online interactive literature learning exercise, students respond to 9 short answer and essay questions about Henry James's Daisy Miller. Students may check some of their answers online.
In this online interactive reading comprehension worksheet, students respond to 12 multiple choice questions about Henry James's Daisy Miller. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
For this Princess Daisy quiz worksheet, students take a seven question online quiz about the book. Page has multiple ads and links to answers, additional resources and Facebook.
In this literature worksheet, students respond to 10 short answer and essay questions about Henry James's Daisy Miller. Students may also link to an online interactive quiz on the novel at the bottom of the page.
Students take a picture walk and participate in a guided reading lesson using the book "Sally and the Daisy." In this guided reading lesson, students decode tricky words and answer comprehension questions.
In groups, describe the role of Daisy Bates and Elizabeth Eckford in Desegregation.
Describe the role of Daisy Bates and Elizabeth Eckford in Desegregation.
Students use multiplication, adding and counting skills to make a daisy chain bracelet. They use samples to count the number of beads/daisies and then multiply to make the bracelet the size they need to fit them.
Learners read the story Daisy Comes Home and complete discussions questions as they read the story. In this comprehension lesson plan, students also write their own story with a beginning, middle, and end.
The eyes of Doctor T.J. Eckleburg. The Valley of Ashes, East and West Egg. The green light. Daisy (a forget-me-not, perhaps?). Symbols abound in The Great Gatsby and this activity asks groups to focus on the valley of ashes in Chapter 2 and other symbols Fitzgerald uses to develop his themes. To end the discussion, individuals write about what Daisy has come to represent to Gatsby.
In this picking petals worksheet, students pick petals in turns with a Daisy of 13 petals and whoever makes the last move wins. Students try to find a winning strategy.
Here is an interesting worksheet that's all about elephants. In it, learners answer ten true-or-false questions about elephants, then respond to ten questions that come from a story about Daisy, the circus elephant. The questions should lead to some valuable discussion regarding the treatment of animals in circuses.
Little ones make costumes and act out a rhyme in which there are daisies, bugs, wrens, snakes, and foxes that all interact in a food web. This would be a memorable activity for primary life scientists to participate in as a wrap-up to a basic ecosystems unit.
First graders use simple vegetable cut out and colored paper flower peddles to make simple patterns. They start out with a simple 2-element patterns around the theme of a daisy and increase in difficulty.
Writers incorporate pacing strategies in their own text after listening to the book Daisy Comes Home by Jan Brett. In this writing lesson, they recognize and identify the equal time given to each animal description in the book, and then they use this model as a guide to establish their own appropriate pacing as they develop a piece of writing.
Pupils and parents participate in a variety of activities intended to develop both the growth of the child and the parenting skills of the adult. They role-play daily activities, manipulate dough, discuss the rights and responsibilities of children, make construction paper daisies and write journal entries.
Students use a JAVA interface to explore the Daisy World model to illustrate a mechanism through which - according to the Gaian hypothesis - biota might optimize their abiotic environment by means of negative feedback.
For this daisy worksheet, students use a colorful picture of a daisy for any purpose. Students may use this as a story starter or graphic organizer. There are no directions.
Here's a fine instructional activity that combines poetry with life sciences. Learners carefully listen to a poem that's all about a food chain. As the poem is read, learners name the producer, the herbivore, the carnivore, and the omnivore. Lots of terrific scientific discussion should result from the reading of this poem. Then, pupils get into groups and come up with their own original poem that depicts a food chain. They illustrate their poems, and the products are displayed on the bulletin board.