Giant Panda Teacher Resources

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Young scholars discuss Giant Pandas. In this reading comprehension lesson students read a nonfiction book about pandas. Young scholars read silently to themselves. Students both the information gained from the text as well as particular text features.
In this giant panda worksheet, students read and complete 5 pages of information and activities pertaining to the giant panda. Students study maps of the area, read fun facts about pandas, cut and paste life cycle sequencing, and read paragraphs about the endangered panda. There is not much for students to do but a great deal of information is presented.
In this giant pandas lesson plan, students watch a video of giant pandas, fill in the blanks, and complete multiple choice questions in sentences. Students complete 3 activities total.
Students complete pre reading, writing, and post reading activities for the book Giant Pandas. In this guided reading lesson plan, students complete writing, go over vocabulary, answer short answer questions, have discussions, and more.
Third graders read an article called "All About Pandas." In this Panda lesson,  students become familiar with the connection of the Panda to Chinese culture.  Students recognize that Pandas are endangered. Students complete a crossword and coloring page.  Students answer questions about Pandas.
In this vocabulary worksheet, students read a short article on the giant panda. Words in the article in bold letters appear in a word box and students match definitions and words, then write one sentence about something they would like to learn about pandas.
In this giant pandas reading comprehension worksheet, learners read a past time selection about giant pandas and respond to 8 true or false questions.
In this reading comprehension learning exercise, students read a passage about giant pandas. They then answer the 8 true/false questions using the information they just read.
In this the giant panda learning exercise, 1st graders write the answers to three questions about the giant panda.
Young readers explore informational texts as they read a text entitled Giant Pandas by Gail Gibbons. The teacher will begin by explaining that one characteristic of informational texts is that they teach the reader new information and facts about a topic. Then after watching a modelled think-aloud and reading the text together as a class, individuals will review their new knowledge about informational texts by identifying one new fact they learned from the reading. 
In this verb tense and pandas worksheet, 6th graders read a long passage about panda and interactively select the correct word to fill in 44 blanks in the story, with immediate online feedback.
Students listen to the teacher give them the provided information about the endangered panda bear and then do a worksheet.
Learners compare and contrast two species' characteristics. They then complete a Venn Diagram and practice web browser navigation skills, including moving from one window to another.
Students use the internet to research the culture of China. In groups, they examine the giant pandas and draw their own picture of the two interacting. They also write a paragraph describing what they saw and can share it with the class.
In this writing prompt instructional activity, students learn that on September 9, 1963, the first giant panda was born in captivity at the Beijing Zoo. Students write about the advantages or disadvantages to animals who are born in captivity.
Eighth graders read a non-fiction passage from a newspaper making mental notes as they read. They then answer comprehension questions about the material and then go over the answers together.
Students recognize that pandas are endangered. In this panda lesson, students research and create a pamphlet about pandas.  Students create a 30 second advertisement. Students participate in problem solving for solutions to the panda problem.
In this reading worksheet, 3rd graders read 1/2 page to 1 page passages and answer multiple choice questions about them. Students read 7 passages and answer 25 questions.
Animal lovers will enjoy this award-winning picturesque app which educates children and adults about the threats of endangered species.
Ever heard of a bioblitz? Your ecologists watch a short video to find out about this interesting idea. It's a community event that helps scientists identify and inventory the various species living in an area. After introducing learners to the activity, take them outdoors to participate in their own bioblitz! The class works together to create a large map of the area inventoried and a class set of species cards. Links to the video, MapMaker, identification card templates, and informational websites are included along with a thoroughly written lesson plan.

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