Housing Teacher Resources

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Showing 141 - 160 of 220 resources
Students explore planning for the future after they graduate from high school.
Students begin the lesson by developing a map of Kelsey Island by following specific instructions. In groups, they are given a block of ice in which they tie a rope around and drag over various rocks for different distances. They record, compare and contrast their answers. They also discover how the sea level rises when ice is put into water with their ice block. They end the lesson by discussion how this affects coastal areas.
Students simulate honeybees pollinating flowers. In this pollination lesson, students role-play the process of pollination over the course of several seasons. Students graph results and share their graphs with the class.
Fourth graders examine productive resources. In this economics lesson, 4th graders read a book about a man who saves money to buy his own barbershop. After reading, students get into groups to play a game to learn about savings.
Students develop an elementary understanding of the history of art. They study the basic elements of a painting including perspective, composition, color, light and symbolism. They look at each selected painting and analyze it, moving from first impressions to a more detailed examination. to
Young scholars explore the different aspects of Korean culture. In this geography lesson, students prepare different Korean dishes in the classroom. They create a visual display of things they learned about Korean culture.
Students research and enhance the Jewish immigrant experience to that of contemporary immigrants to sustain a connection to their personal family stories. A story is shared with the class and then a discussion follows on the possible simulations that an immigrant family may have to endure.
High schoolers practice using the tool of remote telescopes in order to make observations in space. The instructional activity includes the best times of year to make observations. They use the internet to obtain information and to initiate the use of the telescope.
Students examine the different types of adversity African-Americans face. As a class, they role-play different roles in scenerios in which they discover the importance of facing their fears and taking responsibility for their actions. To end the lesson, they share their own dreams for their future and discuss how to accomplish them.
Students reflect on the multiple uses for household computers and consider the importance of internet access for home computer use. They examine measures undertaken to provide low-income communities with Internet access and basic computer skills by reading and discussing articles. They brainstorm basic and practical information, instructions, and tips new users might need to perform various tasks on the computer.
Explore the exciting and diverse geography, people, history, governments, and economies of the Middle East. Curious minds develop a basic vocabulary of Arabic terms and work with various materials to create an aesthetically pleasing, easy-to-understand board game for their own use (and for use by their peers).
Students examine how how groups and institutions work to meet individual needs and promote the common good, and identify examples of where they fail to do so. They describe how workers with specialized jobs and the ways in which they contribute to the production and exchange of goods and services. They create their own factory where paper airplanes are produced.
Examine the costs and benefits of using credit. Using the internet, learners read about concerns of people who have credit cards, they analyze different scenarios to determine if the people involved are within the marginal limits of credit. This is a complete activity which includes worksheets, background informatoin, and multiple web resources.
In this chemistry exam, physics pupils complete a series of multiple choice and short answer questions by completing calculations on speed, velocity, magnitude and inertia.
For this online interactive grammar skills worksheet, learners answer 15 multiple choice questions regarding the meaning of idioms. Students may check their answers immediately.
Students examine the lives of three people from New Haven, Connecticut who have careers in law, politics and entertainment. In groups or individually, they read excerpts of information about the three people and what contributions they have made to society. To end the lesson, they compare maps of the city from the past and today.
Students explore the concept of budgeting. In this family economics lesson plan, students track family sources of incomes as well as family expenses for 1 month. Students analyze the data they collect and discuss personal budgeting.
Students research the "Third Liberty Loan" pamphlet. In this discussion lesson, students read the pamphlet and discuss their opinions. Students answer questions and discuss main points of the document.
Ninth graders use authentic texts to acquire information about an average Russian home and to compare and contrast a Russian home with a home in the U.S. Students participate in a variety of activities focused on the mode of communication.
In this idioms worksheet, students complete a quiz where an idiom is inserted into a sentence and they have to define what the idiom means. Students complete 40 multiple choice questions.

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