Duck Teacher Resources

Find Duck educational ideas and activities

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Students study the waterfowl of a wetland. They use Venn diagram to compare and contrast the duck, goose and swan. They research the waterfowl using the Internet. They create a timeline and slideshow of the life of a duck, goose, or swan over the course of a year.
Sixth graders explore various waterfowl species and discover how duck stamps are used. After researching specific types of birds for a stamp competition, they draw the birds in various natural settings. Before sending the submissions, 6th graders display their work at a school art fair.
Pupils observe ducks at a local wetland. They answer various questions about the ducks behavior and write the answers on a downloadable worksheet.
Middle schoolers are introduced to how animals (and ourselves) cope with daily life. They discover that living things need certain conditions to survive. Students investigate how living things (including ourselves and a duck) have special features or adaptations that help them to survive.
Make origami ducks with your class to reinforce geometry concepts and vocabulary; develop fine motor and visual translation skills; and enrich study of Japanese culture, the pond habitat, or migration. Create a whole group "worksheet" about shapes and symmetry with a word bank. Links to instructions for the duck folds are difficult to follow. Look online for other models and practice, practice, practice; you'll need to master the folds to support children during independent practice.
Students complete various activities related to the book "Farmer Duck" by Martin Waddell. They participate in a shared reading of the book, identify the animal sounds, act out the story, and write sentences using speech bubbles.
Students are introduced to the time of the samurai warriors using the guided reading of "The Tale of the Mandarin Ducks". The teacher reads the story to the students and they make connections from the text about the history of the samurai.
First graders relate details in a photograph to the story Duck and Goose.  In this literature connections lesson, 1st graders analyze an old photograph of a playground game, then listen to the story and relate the photo to the story.  Students identify photos as taken long ago or recently based on details.
Students "save" a rare duck (or goose, or swan) from extinction by "building" a sanctuary to protect and breed it in captivity. They research what the bird needs and draw the species and its enclosure.
Pupils practice recognizing the phonemes and diagraphs in letters that blend together to form the "ck" sound. They interact with the book, "Quick, Quack, Quick!" by Marsha Arnold and the phrase, "Jack the duck found an icky sticky chick that quacked quickly."
Prairie potholes are dips in the earth that contain water, which is vital to the survival of many prairie inhabitants, including the Mallard Duck. Middle schoolers analyze data on the disappearance of these potholes in relation to the mallard duck population. They are given several passages to read as well as several data tables that show changes to potholes, prairie lands, and duck breeding activity. They will create graphs that show each data table and then discuss the relationships they see through data analysis.
A good writer needs to be observant and have an imagination. Hone those creative writing skills with an activity inspired by a very old Chinese artifact. Learners examine the piece Mandarin Duck Rank Badge, and then write a story from the perspective of one of the animals depicted on the badge. To make their diary entries authentic, the kids first research what rank badges were used for and who would have worn them during the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries.
A silk rank badge was a symbolic emblem worn by high officials during the Qing Dynasty. Your class will get a chance to examine the details, symbolism, color, and design of such a badge as they make their own symbolic trading cards. Mandarin Duck Rank Badge is used to inspire the investigation, and from there learners will choose symbols to research as they make their trading cards.
In this online interactive reading comprehension worksheet, students respond to 15 multiple choice questions based on The Wild Duck. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
First graders practice the strategy of groupings within 5 in the counting to one stages one, two and three. They encounter the rhyme "Five Little Ducks" and role-play the rhyme using five students to represent the five little ducks. They start with five and count backwards from there.
Students exhibit their creativity by depicting themselves as different types of animals. In this early childhood lesson plan, students identify animals, the sounds each animal makes, and the movements of each animal. Students also play a revised version of the game "Duck, Duck, Goose", in which they mimic many different animals.
In this reading comprehension worksheet, students read a one paragraph text about Peking Duck. Students answer one multiple choice question.
Students practice rereading. In this guided reading lesson, students read How Many Ducks, and discuss strategies to help the story to make sense. Students answer questions about the story.
In this word recognition activity, students trace the word "duck," write the word independently, and color the picture of the duck.
In this word recognition learning exercise, students trace the word "duck," write the word independently, and color the picture of the duck.

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