Grizzly Bears Teacher Resources

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Young scholars examine the relationship between humans and grizzly bears. In this biology lesson, students research about the bear's habits and living environment. They write a letter to the US Fish and Wildlife Service petitioning them to either give the bears a protected status or not.
Students  investigate how humans have changed the grizzly bear population.  In this ecosystem changes lesson plan students decide whether or not the grizzly should be delisted from the Endangered Species Act. 
Using the Montana State Quarter, learners engage in activities designed to help increase their understanding about how animals must change their social and physical behaviors in order to adapt to their environment. Excellent worksheets embedded in the plan highlight the moose, the grizzly bear, the elk bison and the bald eagle. Fantastic plan!
Learners are introduced to the anatomy and characteristics of the North American wolf, grizzly bear and bobcat through a purchased kit. They cast plaster models of each of the animals for study and display.
Students explore the grizzly bear and the struggle for the grizzly bear to come back from the brink of extinction.
In this grizzly bears worksheet, learners use their research skills to answer the listed questions and the use the information to create a poster about the animals.
In this science and visual discrimination worksheet, young scholars examine images of an opossum, grizzly bear and manatee. Next to each picture is the same image which has been divided into 9 pieces and scrambled. Students place the numbers 1 through 9 in the lettered boxes to create the original images.
Students generate questions about grizzly bears and use the Internet to research the answers. As a culminating activity, students create a life-size mural of a grizzly that is annotated with the information they've learned.
In this literature based worksheet, students read the short story "The Grizzly Bear," and then answer a checklist of ten questions dealing with chronological order, characters, dialogue, resolution and suspense techniques.
Students research websites for information about grizzly bears and black bears. In this bear lesson, students research specific information about bears, including: bear species, bear fur, bear hibernation, etc.
Young scholars use GPS to scrutinize the movements of a grizzly bear named Sophie. They answer a series of questions like; where she forages, her zone of influence, and human interaction. They read the story of Sophie, the collared bear in Kananaskis Country. They answer a series of post-reading questions.
Students view video on grizzly bear.  In this research lesson students create a list of questions about grizzlies and create a life size poster of an adult grizzly. 
Students pretend they have just entered a national park. They imagine that the park borders are all impassable mountains, and students will play the role of grizzly bears. Students list three things every animal needs to survive, in this game they can meet these needs, they are to be tested on their ability to mate. Using trading cards, students play a game, each round ads a new element.
Students study wildlife and identify similarities and differences between their home and wild environments. In this wildlife lesson plan, students make connections between wildlife and wildlife habitats. Students then build knowledge about the effects that human actions have on wild environments. Students then develop sensory awareness through observation and description of wildlife environments.
Help younger learners understand comparing and contrasting through the exploration of bears. They will complete an attribute chart for a black bear and the bear of their choice. Then they complete a Venn Diagram for the two bears with guided instruction from the teacher. Finally, they will write sentences using their Venn Diagram information. Organizers and resource recommendations are given.
Students explore symbolism by creating their own art. In this U.S. identification lesson, students view each state's flag and identify them according to what they represent. Students create their own visual representation by creating a symbol of themselves.
High schoolers study the distribution of large mammals and carnivores in an ecosystem. Using maps and historical data, they examine areas for these animals such as refuges, untouched forests, prairies and grasslands. Students determine actions necessary to protect animals and their lands.
High schoolers explore and classify organisms found in a Rocky Mountain Ecosystem. Through discussions, students examine the effects upon an ecosystem if a component was removed or a new component was added. As a class, they survey reasons biologists make conservative decisions when dealing with the environment.
Students explore ecosystem enigmas. Pretending to be an ecologists, students solve ecosystem enigmas. They discuss human inventions and how they affect the ecosystem. Students participate in an activity to describe the relationship between predator and prey.
Students explore the dispersal of animals.. Students take on the role of a specific animal. They simulate finding a new home due to overpopulation. Through hands-on activities performed during the simulation, students discover the area and distance effects of dispersal.

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