Drawing Conclusions Teacher Resources
Find Drawing Conclusions educational ideas and activities
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Learn to analyze handwriting samples in a textual analysis lesson. Middle schoolers complete a textual analysis procedure based on the text Sammy Keyes and the Hotel Thief. They also provide supporting evidence for their work.
Students compare and contrast the monuments of four ancient cultures and draw conclusions about the origins, construction, and purposes of these structures.
Students explore shadows. In this sun and shadow science lesson, students work in groups to set up an outdoor shadow measuring station. Students observe shadows several times a day, take digital pictures, record data, and draw conclusions about the relationship between the sun's position and movement and the resulting shadow. Students create a multi-media presentation about their experiment.
Students explore renewable and nonrenewable energy sources and develop a documentary that explores multiple energy sources and draws conclusions about their uses.
Young scholars study about seven of Egypt's most famous pharaohs. They discuss leadership styles and draw conclusions about the success of each of these pharaohs. They, in groups, create a project about a pharaoh they studied.
Fifth graders look at how sunscreen works and track weather and UV index. In this health lesson, the teacher demonstrates how sunscreen works, then explains the concept of solar noon and how the sun's rays can burn skin. Students choose a city to gather information and weather data about and draw conclusions from the data, then read an "interview" with the sun and complete a quiz.
Students read the book The Whisperer and discuss the book's relationship to the story of Romeo and Juliet. In this teaching Romeo/Juliet lesson plan, students examine the idea of racism and prejudice as it pertains to the story. Students discuss the interpretations of the play and draw conclusions about the feud between the families in the story.
Sixth graders review organizational elements of informational text to locate important ideas. They enhance their skills by writing a simple citation, and evaluate one another's summaries for effectiveness. Several worksheets are included to help your writers create their summary, but the Transition Words and Phrases page is especially helpful. Dozens of transition words are provided for your young learners to select and experiment with.
Students explore the text of the U.S. Constitution. In this primary sources lesson, students visit the Library of Congress web site to analyze the documents that led to the ratification of the Constitution.
Students research separate elements of the theory of Plate Tectonics, then share that information with each other, drawing conclusions from the culminated information.
Explore the majestic grey whale while deepening your understanding of animal adaptations. Grey whales from head to toe are specifically designed to fit their environment. Learners will examine the ways in which the flippers, head, body, and tail of the grey whale help them survive in the wilds of the ocean. This lesson isn't just about animal adaptations and grey whales, it's also about writing to inform an audience. This is an excellent cross-curricular lesson!
Fourth graders predict colors of M&Ms and collect data after opening the bag. They graph their data on a grid and draw conclusions about the color distribution and numbers of candies in bags. Theycreate a spreadsheet on the computer and enter their data.
Students study tessellations and the work of M.C. Escher. They discuss the terminology of architecture, the historical significance of architecture in different parts of the world, and create their own piece of architecture out of cardboard boxes. Students use the video camera to save snapshots of local architecture and create a HyperStudio stack depicting images and text.
Students draw conclusions and interpret data from various sources including song lyrics, artifacts and visual images. For this history lesson students interpret data, and identify issues and problems in the past,
Students extract and interpret information about the Torah text to draw conclusions about ancient Hebrew life. In this Torah lesson plan students research facts and complete worksheets about the Torah. Then as a class the students form a book about life among the Hebrews during the time of Moses.
Students examine the grid in terms of a method of organization in our society as well as graphic design. In this "Making and Breaking the Grid" lesson, students design solutions to common problems and draw conclusions about patterns and organization in society.
Students examine primary sources in order to draw conclusions about the influence of Greek classical art and philosophy on the French Revolution. They compare the goals of the French Revolution to those of Neoclassical artists.
Fourth graders practice their research skills. In this North Carolina history lesson, 4th graders examine primary resources and draw conclusions regarding the birth of the city of New Bern, North Carolina.
Visual art is the inspiration for a creative writing activity focused on having learners write from different perspectives. They analyze the image Yellow Rain Jacket, picking out details to help their storytelling. They use the details to draw conclusions about the horse and rider, then write a story from a unique perspective.
Combine a study on appropriate behavior with examining rational numbers! Individuals assess behaviors that they see and experience in the school environment. They identify, define, compare, and order behaviors that are both positive and negative, using number lines to help draw conclusions, reason, and visualize concepts.