Housing Teacher Resources

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In these weather worksheets, students complete a graphing activity for rainy and sunny weather. Students then read the sentences about weather in English and Spanish and cut out the weather symbols to paste in the correct box.
Students study New York in three time periods, 1890-1930, 1930's, and 1950's-60's. They discuss themes that are important in each time block. They describe a brief historical picture of each time period before they approach works of photography and poetry.
Students discover the nature and uses of museums by completing several creative projects. Students also analyze abstract art with teacher guidance.
Students explore domestic violence and the many causes of it.
Eleventh graders investigate the amount of money that families use throughout the year.  In this economic and math lesson, 11th graders participate in a money bingo game.  Students analyze the needs and wants for a household. 
Learn about the history of money, as well as counterfeiting, budget vocabulary, and money management. Much of the lesson requires a Nova video; however, it also includes numerous worksheets that may be useful even without the video. Three handouts address personal finance.
Students solve one step linear equations. In this algebra lesson plan, students use addition, subtraction, division and multiplication to solve linear equations. They practice solving two step equations as well.
Pupils examine various videos and books about Harriet Tub man, Annie Oakley, and Wilma Rudolph. They conduct research, participate in games, and write stories involving these three women.
Students trace the rites of passage from the 1940's through the present in literature. They review some of their favorite expressions first and compare some of Holden's speech with their own. They discuss initial reactions to the book and the similarities or differences between Holden and self?
Students read two novels, The Human Comedy and A Separate Peace and an autobiographical memoir, Farewell to Manzanar. They focus on the difficulties faced by the teenage protagonists in order to set up a connection between adolescence and war.
Seventh graders research Supreme Court cases. They formally debate court rulings, write a scenario portraying a possible futuristic America and participate in a field practicum for media production, while evaluating various social, economic and racial conflicts that exist among America's ethnic groups.
Seventh graders research and learn the causes and effects of the Great Depression. For this Great Depression lesson, 7th graders complete a packet of activities that help them understand the causes of the Great Depression, its impact on America and the world, and the solutions to the drought and economic downfall.
Learners use a copy of the newspaper to explore the differences between fact and opinion. Headlines, Editorials, the Daily Living, Sports, and the Classified sections of the paper are summarized and skimmed for factual life experiences.
In this grammar worksheet, students add an apostrophe wherever necessary in two paragraphs. Students check their answers when completed.
In this Medieval Church worksheet, students select answers from a word bank to complete sentences detailing facts about the church during medieval times.
Students determine how they will finance their postsecondary education. In this student loan instructional activity, students create spreadsheets that help them budget their first year of college. Students identify methods to fund the budgets and discuss the terms of student loans.
Students evaluate types of entrepreneurial careers. In this careers lesson, students select an entrepreneurial career and identify the managerial concerns of the business. Students explore the importance of planning when starting a new business.
For this vocabulary worksheet, 5th graders choose the correct word to complete 8 sentences, with immediate online feedback.
 In this English language vocabulary worksheet, learners select words or phrases from 4 possible answers to complete a sentence. The 15 sentences have varied structures with unusual topics and sometimes advanced vocabulary. The user can select to reveal the answers
Help your writers get started with these hooks! Twenty-five opening lines from the "Lives" column in the New York Times Magazine act as prompts for creative writing. Have your learners choose one prompt and write an original essay. Scholars can write memoirs, poems, plays, etc.

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