Florence Nightingale Teacher Resources

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Learners describe the contributions made by Florence Nightingale to the medical profession and to her community. They describe ways that they have helped or could help people in their community. They identify a person in need of service and devise a plan to serve.
In this worksheet about Florence Nightingale, students read a 16 paragraph passage, then complete a time line and 2 short answer questions.
In this reading comprehension worksheet, students read a passage taken from a biography of Florence Nightingale.  Students have 10 minutes to answer 7 reading comprehension questions in this SAT practice worksheet.
Students explore fact and fiction. In this reading skills lesson, students complete a jigsaw reading activity (the reading material is not included) about Robin Hood, Sherlock Holmes, and Florence Nightingale.
For this everyday editing worksheet, students correct grammatical mistakes in a short paragraph about the Florence Nightingale. The errors range from punctuation, capitalization, grammar, and spelling.
In this International Nurses Day worksheet, students complete activities such as reading a passage, matching phrases, fill in the blanks, correct word choosing, multiple choice, sequencing, unscramble the sentences, write questions, take a survey, and writing. Students complete 12 activities for International Nurses Day.
Second graders research and explore lives of famous scientists, analyze accomplishments of scientists, and create presentations. Six lessons on one page.
In this reading comprehension worksheet, students read a 4-paragraph article regarding real and fictional characters and respond to 8 short answer questions. Vocabulary words and definitions are included.
In this whom, whose, and who's instructional activity, student choose the correct form to fit sentences in a paragraph about Florence Nightingale.
In this past tense verbs worksheet, students fill in the blanks to paragraphs about King Arthur and Florence Nightingale with past tense verbs. Students complete 26 blanks.
In this reading comprehension worksheet, students read a chart with the names of 10 famous Britons, the dates of their life spans and the age when they died. Students answer 20 questions which they can figure out by using the chart.
In this article analysis worksheet, students read an article titled "Where Have All the Heroes Gone," take notes on the article, define 2 words from the article, and write summaries of the article.
Florence Nightingale was known as the "Lady with the Lamp" who revolutionized how patients were cared for in hospitals. This presentation provides a glimpse into her life and deeds. Use this as an example of a biographical presentation, to provide historical context, or as an example of an everyday hero.
Uncover new or more relevant information with the filtering tools in the top navigation bar. First, show your class the tools and demonstrate how to use a few. Next, give class members some time to apply what they have learned. They can work individually or with others to create a guide that describes how to use filters with examples. After they have mastered filters, introduce your pupils to operators, symbols or words that a search site recognizes to narrow a search in a specific way. Learners can practice and add their new knowledge to their guide, or complete one of the other suggested assessments.
In this verbs worksheet, students read sentences and write the action verbs, write the complete predicates, and label the action and linking verbs. Students write thirty-nine answers.
A teacher's guide for a seminar held at the Cincinnati Art Museum includes a full description of several Pre-Raphaelite art pieces, artists, and connecting literary works. Excerpts from authors and poets can help you make the connection between art and literature for your class.
Learners explore the lives and accomplishments of the many women who have made tremendous strides in the various fields of science.
For this research worksheet, students match 12 famous Britons with the year in which they were born. People include John Lennon, William Caxton, and Geoffrey Chaucer.
Fifth graders explain that doing science involves many different kinds of work and engages men, women, and children of all ages and backgrounds. Students choose a scientist to research, write a one page paper, and present their findings.
Students recognize that "heroes" and "role models" are not synonymous terms. By analyzing heroes of other cultures and periods, they determine that many heroic figures, mythic or historical, rather than providing a model of a societal code of values, represent their transgression.

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