Flag Football Teacher Resources
Find Flag Football educational ideas and activities
Showing 1 - 20 of 139 resources
So much to learn about the game of flag football. Here is a well-organized PowerPoint to help you teach this sport. I has excellent pictures and explanations, which will keep students' interest. Well worth investigating!
Students learn offensive and defensive strategies in flag football and work on passing, catching, and defending.
Students participate in offensive and defensive strategies in flag football and work on passing, catching, and defending.
Pupils role play their favorite judge and chase the other students to try to take their flag football flags away. Then they travel around the gym freely trying not to lose their flags. Pupils who lose their flags help the judges to obtain the remaining contestants. Finally, they call the game when only 3 contestants remain and become the next set of judges.
Students explore the concepts of velocity, acceleration, distance and football. They collect data on the velocity of a football and they determine the distance and height of a football when it is thrown. Students compare their findings with the velocity rates of quarterbacks in the NFL and college.
Students play a passing game to familiarize themselves with pass patterns and the roles of the quarterback, center, and receivers on a football team,
In this football facts worksheet, 3rd graders will read a passage about American football and answer eight multiple choice questions about the sport.
High schoolers survey flags of Europe. Students read news stories dealing with the European Union. They discuss the importance of symbolism and identity. High schoolers design one flag to represent all members of the European Union.
Students practice a form of locomotion - walk, jog, gallop, skill. They select 2 to 4 flag holders and each one has a flag tucked into back pocket or waist band with flag exposed down to at least the knee. The goal for the non-flag holders is to get the flag from a classmate and place it in their pocket.
This is not your typical soccer activity. The basic rules of soccer are used with some flag football adaptations thrown in. When the ball is on the ground, play by the standard soccer rules, but when the ball goes into the air, a player may catch it and run with it or pass it to a teammate. Take a look at this game and give it a try, it's not as complicated as it might seem.
Here is a nice introductory lesson on football. The field, positions, game play, offense, defense, skills, and more. All the basics are in this PowerPoint presentation. Use it to go through all the basics that you want the class to learn at the beginning of your football unit.
Third graders recognize the American flag as a symbol. In this symbols lesson, 3rd graders review the video "U.S. Flag: Proper Use" and identify what the stars and stripes represent. Students view an online clip of how to fold the American flag and practice folding the flag in the appropriate way.
Students create a flag. In this fractions lesson, students use their knowledge of fractions and geometric design to create a new school flag.
Learners discover details about the world of British football. In this current events lesson, students browse selected websites to explore the work and history of the game, the Euro 2008, and the business aspects of the game in Britain.
Students explore steps to control football violence. In this current events lesson, students listen to a lecture about patriotism, policing, and films relating to British football. Students debate the efforts taken in Britain to control football violence.
Young scholars take a closer look at the World Cup of 2006. In this current events lesson, students research the listed Web sites that include information about football and the worldwide competition. Young scholars discuss the positive and negative effects of the game as well.
Young scholars recognize and explain the importance of the American flag as a symbol of our government. They explore and engage in multiple experiences and conversations to support their learning.
Students practice previously- learned throwing and catching skills and offensive/defensive strategies in a game-like situation.
Students observe a video tape which highlights an actual football game in which teams use various pass plays we have practiced and used in the students' high school flag football classes in PE. They identifying basic football pass patterns and basic football terms as demonstrated.
Escort your class to the parking lot to compare a toy truck or car (with the scale marked) with a real version to illustrate ratios and proportion in action. Teams take on the following task: create an American flag large enough to cover a football field, with all design elements (length, width, stars, stripes, stars box, etc.) in proportion. Resource is designed for use with TI-15 calculators, but can easily be managed by hand as well.