Jellyfish Teacher Resources

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In this reading comprehension skills worksheet, learners read a 1 page selection entitled "Giant Jellyfish Invasion" and then respond to 5 multiple choice questions.
In this jellyfish picture worksheet, students view and discuss a picture of a jellyfish and color the picture with vibrant colors for illustration.
Students try to draw and identify a jellyfish from a physical description. After reading an article, they discover new information about cnidarians. In groups, they research and develop dioramas about a specific cnidarian species. They reflect on the evolutionary nature of science.
In this subtraction equations worksheet, students solve 8 problems in which 3 numbers inside a jellyfish shape are arranged to make a subtraction equation. Students solve and check by adding.
Students investigate Ocean life by participating in an arts and crafts project.  In this oceanography lesson, students discuss sea creatures, specifically jellyfish.  Students are given coffee filters, markers, wax paper and wiggle eyes to create their own version of a jellyfish.
In this jellyfish activity learning exercise, students respond to 10 multiple choice questions that require them to exhibit the knowledge they have regarding jellyfish.    
In this jellyfish vocabulary skills activity, students match the 10 listed jellyfish-related words to the appropriate sentences that describe each of them.
In this jellyfish worksheet, students read one paragraph about jellyfish and then complete fill in the blank sentences about what they read. Students complete 4 sentences.
In this jellyfish worksheet, learners read 10 clues that pertain to jellyfish. Students find the word in the word bank that best fits each clue and complete a crossword puzzle.
Fourth graders make a distinction between plastic waste food and natural wallots.
Why does a seastar sink, but a jellyfish float? Through a fun investigation, learners examine the concept of buoyancy using simple household items. The challenge: create neutral buoyancy for an action figure in water. With ample teacher background and an easy-to-follow lesson plan, you won't have to worry about whether you'll sink or swim teaching the activity found here.
Students construct plankton models from materials of various shapes and densities to simulate adaptations that slow sinking. They race their models and calculate sinking rates. They discuss the importance of these small sea creatures.
In this cnidarians worksheet students study the biology of the different species of cnidarians and complete a series of short answers to the questions about them.
Students examine invertebrates. For this animal classification lesson, students discuss invertebrates and bilateral symmetry. They discuss the importance of horse shoe crabs in medical science.
Here is a lab activity adequate for use with any full lesson on environmental factors that shape animal adaptations or marine animal characteristics. Pupils will discuss the role plankton plays in the environment and filter-feeding animals. They will then participate in a demonstration showing how filter feeders are effective eaters in their environment. This is a well-thought-out lab activity.
Learners discuss the importance of plankton in the ocean ecosystem. For this biology lesson, students identify the different types plankton by observing them under the microscope. They explain how plankton population affect global climate.
Students investigate the invertebrate sponge. In this invertebrates lesson plan, students observe the sponge, Grantia, using a dissecting microscope. Students answer questions about their observations and view six other invertebrates. They compare synthetic sponges to real sponges and discuss outer protective coatings.
Students study and research marine invertebrates.  In this marine instructional activity students create an illustrated report and help complete a class exhibit. 
Students fill out a fact sheet and look at diagrams of BC's shore and the animals that live there. In this habitat lesson plan, students discuss the plants and animals and the different zones they live in.
Young scholars explore how can the impacts of change in coastal ecosystems be predicted help prepare for potential impacts on natural resources. Students define ecological forecasting, explain the ecological preference of sea nettles in the Chesapeake Bay, and describe the economic and ecological impacts associated with large numbers of sea nettles.

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