Evergreen Teacher Resources
Find Evergreen educational ideas and activities
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Students compare deciduous and evergreen trees. In this tree lesson, students list the differences between these two species of trees.
In these language arts worksheets, students will analyze the poem "Trees" by Sara Coleridge. Students will then read about and color nine different types of trees.
In this identifying trees worksheet, students learn to identify 8 winter trees by their shapes. Students cut out flashcards with the name of the tree and its shape in silhouette.
In this earth science worksheet, students identify and locate various vocabulary terms pertaining to evergreen trees and other softwood trees. There are 26 earth science terms located in the word search.
Students recognize that the Christmas tree is one symbol of Christmas, then demonstrate their ability to identify symbols. They compare the lightstock (Christmas pyramid) with the Paradise tree and apply their knowledge about the history of ornaments.
Students solve a story problem about how many trees can be planted in a given area. Using a map, they gather information about the size of the area and the dimensions of an acre. They use a specific equation to determine the area of irregular polygons.
In this reading worksheet, students write the rhyming words of a rhyme pattern. Students also count the number of syllables in each line and draw a picture of a tree.
A fabulous instructional activity about trees awaits your students. They read a lengthy selection on the various parts of trees, then complete 13 fill-in-the-blank and matching questions about what they have read. An excellent reading comprehension and science activity for your students!
Learners determine the difference between needle leaf (evergreen) and broad leaf (deciduous) trees. They use their senses of touch and smell in order to identify their tree. Through identification, they develop a sense of connection.
Students present what they have learned on Antartica. Students identify deciduous and evergreen trees and plants; identify and study about the habitats of animals that migrate, hibernate, and adapt; study the Aurora and Aurora Borealis light phenomenon in the Arctic regions. Students create Non-Fiction Research Reports on animals of Antarctica and the Arctic
Students recognize the characteristics of trees by using their five senses. In this trees instructional activity, students observe and record the characteristics of trees on a field trip. Students then are blindfolded and use their senses to identify the familiar trees.
Stuudents distinguish between pines, spruces and firs they may see in their homes, by recognizing key characteristics such as shape, arrangement of needles and colouring. They recognize these same characteristics in trees growing outside.
In this reading comprehension worksheet, students read a 1-page article titled "Christmas Trees". Students then respond to 7 short answer questions regarding the article.
Students discover how leaf arrangement and structure can be used for tree identification. They go for a walk around the school building or local area and identify trees by using the leaf structures and arrangements observed and discussed in class.
In this vocabulary and reading comprehension worksheet, students read a 1 page selection about trees, label the parts of a tree, and respond to 1 short answer questions, and complete a crossword puzzle.
Students explore trees and their leaves. In this tree identification instructional activity, students observe items and are able to identify them by the five clues they are given. Once the leaves are identified, students in each group sketch the leaves, and identify the characteristics of their leaf, using a leaf identification key. Students go on a nature walk around the school looking at trees and leaves.
Students play a game where they classify the different characteristics of trees. In this tress lesson plan, students also use tree vocabulary and describe benefits of trees.
Students investigate nature by identifying different plants and trees. In this environmental field trip, students participate in a British Columbia expedition in which they identify cedar, pine, hemlock and Douglas fir trees. Students complete a worksheet which they draw pictures on.
Students read an article about Winter Solstice celebrations. They consider the symbolism of evergreens in winter and how different cultures have used evergreens in winter celebrations throughout history.