Food pyramid Teacher Resources
Find Food Pyramid educational ideas and activities
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Students identify each level of the food pyramid and keep a record of their food intake. In this food pyramid lesson, students relate the food pyramid to the Gaza Pyramids. Students discuss the purpose and plan of the food pyramid and create a meal keeping the food pyramid in mind.
Students identify good nutrition. In this food pyramid lesson, students learn the basics of good nutrition, identify the six basic food groups, state the effects of the food on the human body, and learn nutritional information while participating in physical activities.
First graders examine the food pyramid and how healthy food effects the body. They discuss what they ate for breakfast and identify what makes a food healthy. Students analyze the food pyramid, and cut out magazine pictures of food and glue then onto the correct sections of the food pyramid.
Second graders explain the food pyramid, nutrients provided by each food group,and determine whether they are healthy eaters. They note what foods are in this group, what nutrients are found in these foods, and number of servings needed.
Second graders discuss the food pyramid and appropriate choices for each food group. They plan a nutritional meal for a picnic lunch and make a class book. As a culminating event, the class plans and enjoys a picnic.
Second graders are introduced to the food groups on the food pyramid. Individually, they draw pictures of their favorite foods and identify which food group it belongs. To end the lesson, they discuss the importance of eating a variety of foods.
Students explore healthy eating habits by conducting a physical food challenge. In this food pyramid instructional activity, students identify the main concepts behind the food pyramid and what choices they should be making with their food intake. Students utilize the food pyramid as relay points as the class complete a relay race.
Students explore the food pyramid and how to eat a healthy diet. In this nutrition lesson, students use pictures to make charts of food from the different food groups, record the food they eat throughout the day, investigate the eating habits of their family members, and have a cooking day at school where they plan and implement a healthy menu.
Students examine the food pyramid. In this healthy diet lesson, students view the food pyramid and discuss healthy eating. Students find examples of healthy food in magazines and share their findings. Students plan healthy means and examine their family's eating habits.
In this exploring the food pyramid worksheet, students name and color each of the food groups. Students complete ten activities.
In this food pyramid worksheet, students write the names of the food groups on the pyramid and color each of the food groups a different color.
Learners visit a Web site to play a game related to the food pyramid and sort foods using the categories of the food pyramid. They also create sets up to 10 and write numerals up to 10. This lesson makes a natural connection to the science of nutrition.
Students examine their own diets, and then redesign the USDA's Food Pyramid to reflect nutrition experts' latest advice. They read and discuss The Color of Nutrition: Fruits and Vegetables, which is an article imbedded in this plan.
Investigate nutrition and the food pyramid. Fifth graders will use computer software to write a paragraph about nutrition. They will then diagram the food pyramid and gather and organize a collection of healthy recipes.
Students determine food groups and design a balanced menu plan. In this food pyramid lesson plan, students use the VisualThesaurus to write a definition of each food group and find foods in each group, then use this information to plan create a balanced diet plan for one day.
Students participate in the game, "Talking Food Pyramid." In this nutrition lesson, students recognize the organization of foods in to five groups. Students conclude by physically classifying a selection of foods in two groups.
Students examine each level of the food pyramid and how many servings they should consume during the day. They study the important nutrients associated with each category of the food pyramid.
Students investigate the concept of the food pyramid. The lesson includes background information for the teacher to lecture students about the food pyramid. They construct a model of the pyramid using cereal boxes. The projects could serve as props for research papers presented as an extension to the lesson.
Students investigate the food pyramid and how to plan and eat a well balanced diet. They identify the foods on the food pyramid, and draw a picture of a balanced breakfast, lunch, and dinner. Next, they discuss the types of food they eat at home, and create their own food pyramid.
Students use the USDA food guide pyramid to choose items for a balanced diet. In this food pyramid lesson, students play a game naming the items and their foo groups. Students participate in cross curricular activities to become familiar with the information in the food pyramid.