Flags Teacher Resources

Find Flags educational ideas and activities

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In this United States flag etiquette worksheet, students read a set of 8 facts related to flag etiquette. Worksheet has no other associated activities.
Students present oral arguments to a mock Supreme Court and discuss the burning of the U.S. flag and freedom of speech.
In these research worksheets, students will discover facts about one of the fifty United States. They are asked to research seven facts about their state including the state bird, state motto, and state flower. Students then create a poster, an advertisement, and a postcard pertaining to their state.
Students explore American symbols. In this reading and social studies instructional activity, students read literature regarding American symbols and describe the significance of the symbols as they research them in groups.
Is your native Spanish-speaking class learning about American legends and the history of the United States? Introduce them to Betsy Ross, the woman often credited for the making of the first American flag! After reading the short passage, your learners will complete two exercises that assess their reading comprehension. 
Here is an interesting worksheet on Australia and New Zealand. Learners correctly identify the flag of New Zealand, draw a picture of the Australian Aboriginal Flag, draw a picture of Devil's Rock, and circle the six things they could find in the natural environment of Ayer's Rock. A good, multi-purpose worksheet. Perfect to include in any student-produced report on these two countries.
Each country and state has it very own unique flag. Learners choose and examine a flag from one country in regard to the symbolism represented in its design. They then use symbolism to create a flag that represents them, their community, or classroom.
In this countries of the world worksheet, 6th graders watch a musical video, interactively select the correct words (11) for the lyrics of the song, complete 9 sentences about foreign countries, match 10 flags with their countries, select the correct capital city for 6 countries, with immediate online feedback.
Most students at some point in their schooling have to complete a state report. This presentation focuses on Kentucky. It could be used as an exploration of this state, or as a template for students' own state reports.
Students memorize the Pledge of Allegiance. In this American history lesson plan, students identify the meaning of words in the Pledge of Allegiance. Students put together a Pledge of Allegiance puzzle.
This resource is rich with primary and secondary source material regarding major events in the Atlantic world during the Age of Revolution. While there are suggested classroom activities toward the beginning of the resource, its true value lies in the reproductions of such major historical documents as the United States Declaration of Independence, the Haitian Declaration of Independence, and the United Nations Universal Declaration of Human Rights. Use the sentence frames in the Classroom Guide as a solid framework for considering the theme of freedom and what it means to different individuals as you review the instructional materials.
If aliens invaders nearly destroy the world in the distant future and leaders must decide on a pamphlet of protections to preserve individual rights, what should they include? Introduce the Bill of Rights and the struggle between the Federalists and Anti-federalists in the earliest stages of the United States with these activities and well-designed worksheets.
In this social studies worksheet, students examine a black line drawing of the flag of Bosnia-Herzegovina. Students color the flag. Instructions are not provided and students will need to research the appropriate colors for the flag.
Here is a fantastic, comprehensive resource on the roles and powers assigned to the president of the United States. It includes several critical thinking exercises and engaging activities, from cartoon analysis and the opportunity to design a classified newspaper ad seeking a new president to a rousing game of Two Truths and a Lie!
Exactly how fair is the World Cup? Even though all teams have the same number of players and follow the same rules, there are other factors that come into play. This series of three lessons explores the impact that income inequality, both between and within countries, has on this international competition. Using fractions, percents, ratios, decimals, and graphic displays learners compare income data for countries competing in the World Cup in order to draw conclusions about the fairness of soccer (football). This is a great interdisciplinary resource that brings together topics in math and social studies in a context that is engaging to young learners
Send an aspiring aviator from state to state in order to learn their locations. Practice spelling the names of the states, and read information about the state flag, bird, flower, and more.
Color, shape, and pattern can be found and analyzed in almost any setting, but the context in which they are considered here will help connect art, social studies, and acculturation. Little ones check out the piece Eyedazzler Blanket to see what types of patterns they can find. Then, they discuss how people from different places influence each other over time. Finally, they use images from the piece to inspire a drawing that shows color, shape, and pattern.
In just short of four minutes, music, cartoon images, and pictures help your youngest Spanish language learners memorize basic animal vocabulary. They learn gato, perro, pájaro, and pez with the help of two silly dinosaurs. This is a free video lesson, but you can subscribe to access more lessons. 
What is the capital city of Saint Lucia? The Comorian Franc is the currency of what country? Geography buffs will love touring and testing their knowledge of famous, as well as lesser-known countries, currencies, and customs. Challenging and colorful.
For any pupils who live in the state of Arkansas, this would be a fabulous educational experience to help them get to know their state better. Through the use of activities in literature, art, mathematics, science, social studies, and technology, third and fourth graders study the great natural resources and open spaces of the state of Arkansas.