Jackal Teacher Resources
Find Jackal educational ideas and activities
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In this The Day of the Jackal activity and progress test instructional activity, students respond to a total of 20 short answer, multiple choice, matching, and fill in the blank questions pertaining to The Day of the Jackal.
In this reading comprehension worksheet, students read a selection titled "The Tiger, the Brahman and the Jackal." Parents are instructed to ask children comprehension questions about the material and have them draw a picture.
Students examine the role of large families in some animal populations. They work together to complete an activity related to food supply. They discover the relationship between preys and predators.
Familiarize your class with folktales and hit Common Core standards along the way. Before reading the provided short story, readers practice drawing and supporting inferences and analyzing the point of view in two short exercises. They then read the story several times, focusing on different aspects of the text each time. The story has questions and directives in the margins for pupils to consider and follow. Additional exercises are included, some of which are meant to precede the following text (not included), but could be used on their own.
Take a close-up look at the evolution of hyenas in South Africa. Natural historians read about the five hyena species found in the fossil record and examine four statements that summarize the theory of evolution. As a culminating activity, pupils form groups and design a fact sheet about any modern member from the hyena family. This is an uncomplicated assignment to do with biology classes. You will appreciate the teacher's notes and grading rubric that are provided alongside.
In this 6th grade English/Language Arts standardized test practice worksheet, students listen to a fictional story that as their instructor reads it aloud 2 times. No questions accompany the worksheet,
Learners can listen along to the 23 playful tales in this collection, which are paired with vivid and varied illustrations. The second app in a series, this collection of stories is targeted toward second graders. Class members will have no difficulty navigating the app.
This editable worksheet is set up so that biology pupils read four case studies and identify points that are present in each, such as overproduction, heritable variation, struggle to survive, and differential reproduction. They also predict how each population is likely to change over time. For each case, a cute cartoon animal adds interest. Although you might not cover all of the same terms in your specific curriculum, the case studies are useful. You can alter the analysis questions to more closely fit concepts of your choice.
Cheetahs live in the savanna. Kids can show what they know about the savanna by making habitat dioramas. Here is a fun and engaging research activity that allows children to research animals, create new and unusual animals of their own, and build a tiny habitat. They'll use all their findings to construct a diorama fit for a miniature animal. The project is written from a parent's point of view and includes step-by-step instructions for completing the project.
Oh those awesome ancient Egyptians! Kids hit the books for an art analysis lesson. They research the art, culture, and beliefs of ancient Egyptians in regard to their use and creation of mummy cases. They write a compare and contrast essay that focuses on written versus visual information. They then create a mummy case that represents their personal beliefs. The resource includes tons of great images!
Explore the writing, art, and religious beliefs of ancient Egypt through hieroglyphs, one of the oldest writing systems in the world, and through tomb paintings. Hieroglyphs consist of pictures of familiar objects that represent sounds.
Middle schoolers compare and contrast the knowledge requirements for human and animal children. They identify the consequences of an animal if it is unprepared for the given environment. They discover the importance of education as well.
Students examine the role of stories in African and African-American cultures. This lesson is written for students with visual impairments. They
Tenth graders discuss the events leading up to antisemitic behavior in Europe during World War II. Through various activities, 10th graders acquaint themselves with the political ideology of Nazism and assess responsibility for the Holocaust. Materials to complete this unit are included.
In this Ancient Egypt Trail worksheet, students experience three different zones: Pyramid Zone, Sphinx Zone and Mummy Zone. Students complete each task requested along the trail including filling in the blanks of a paragraph and word search puzzle.
Students mummify a fish. In this mummification lesson plan, students follow the steps of mummification to make a fish mummy over the course of five weeks.
Students "visit" India to learn about its culture and the lives of children in India. In this India lesson, students conduct research and report on the lives of Indian children in the form of a mock interview between a journalist and an Indian child. Students write a foreign news service article based on the facts they have learned through the interviewing process.
Students identify animals, and their manifestations as gods, and articulate the role they played in the transition into the afterlife.
In this parts of a book worksheet, students read a paragraph and then examine a table of contents page. Students respond to 10 short answer questions regarding the information
Ninth graders are introduced to the Prown's technique of describing various objects. As a class, they view pictures of the pyramids in Egypt and discuss how the size and shape of them show their belief in eternal life and religion. They describe them based on the Prown technique and create their own pyramids to end the lesson. They also complete the same steps with a Shawabti figure and another object of their choosing.