Fish Teacher Resources

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Youngsters practice using blends and digraphs. In this early reading lesson, students play a game of "Go Fish" using words that contain a blend or digraph. This allows them to practice recognizing the word and using it in a sentence.
Any piece of art can be a jumping-off point for cross-curricular lessons or discussions. "Wine Jar with Fish and Aquatic Plants" is a beautiful piece that hails from China; learners will use it as they engage in three different activities. The write a story about the fish on the jar, create a naturalists notebook, and make an illustrated map of the Silk Road depicting how these jars were transported in the past.
Here is a cute lesson that incorporates the lovely story Rainbow Fish and fine art analysis. Learners read the story, then examine the way goldfish are depicted in two different paintings. They analyze the way Matisse and Klee used color, shape, and line to create different representations of the same animal. The lesson culminates in an art project where kids make rainbow fish of their own, being sure to use some of the techniques found in both fine art pieces. 
Students brainstorm what a fish looks like determining the parts from schema and research. They create a unique and interesting 3-d sculpture of fish or underwater creature mostly from recycled materials, then examine the aesthetics of the project and how it will be displayed.
Students explore lines and texture in a still-life painting. In this visual arts lesson, students study William Merrit Chase's painting "Still Life With Fish" and discuss the lines in the painting. Students choose a line to repeat in their own oil pastel painting.
Students listen to The Rainbow Fish and discuss the meanings of friendship. This is a wonderful way to open up the school year on the very first day of school. After the story, students make a paper chain with all of their names linked together.
Students review what a pattern is and they create a pattern on a fish. They are reminded that patterns do not change halfway through and they paint over it with watercolor paints. They display their fish on the walls.
Students create posters that show how a shark is a major predator in kelp forests and coral reefs after studying the food webs for these ecosystems. They determine that fish are important animals in the ocean's web of life.
In this boy scout merit badge:  fly fishing worksheet, 8th graders research the topic using the websites listed, answer 10 detailed questions about first aid, safety, equipment, types of flies, fish habits, local laws & policies, then demonstrate casting and catch a fish.
Students explore a variety of basic fish body form and their functions. They differentiate between different species of fish found in the Chesapeake Bay and St. Mary's River. In addition, they match pictures with descriptions using anatomical terminology assessed during the dissection process.
Students investigate the concept of reading comprehension using Fish Print. They practice reading skills with using picture clues, using context clues, and sight word recognition for simple sentences. The teacher guides the instructional activity with using open-ended questions.
Students, after brainstorming everything they already know about jobs, identify positive work attitudes and how to apply them to many different jobs. They watch a FISH Philosophy video, work on an attitude handout and complete a set of fish activity cards.
In this fishing on the lake worksheet, students brainstorm and discuss thirty two terms associated with fishing on a lake and then locate and circle the terms in a word search puzzle.
Young scholars read and discuss a document regarding how the global fish trade is important to humans all over the world. Students conduct Internet research and write a scenario about what would happen if other countries did not help manage aquatic resources.
In this reading comprehension learning exercise, students read a short passage about fishing, then answer 5 related questions. Answers are included on page 2.
In this fish worksheet, students complete ten multiple choice questions about fish characteristics such as their behavior, what to have in their fish tank, the correct temperature of water, and more.
Pupils explore whether fish get electrocuted when the lightning strikes a lake.
Model-based inquiry is a fantastic way to teach math! Learners use nets (2D building blocks) to create prisms. They choose the rectangular prism with the largest volume to use as a fish tank. This instructional activity includes activity sheets, handouts, and extensions.
Children brainstorm and list pairs of numbers that equal ten. In small groups they play Tens Go Fish, which is like regular Go Fish, except your goal is to make pairs that equal ten. Make math fun with this fishing game! A worksheet is included for individuals to record card values and create addition problems with. You will, however, need to make your own number cards.
There seems to be something that links young students, math, and fish. This isn't the only app to put those three things together, but this one does it in a very cute, intuitive way that reinforces basic arithmetic skills.

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