Lake Champlain Teacher Resources
Find Lake Champlain educational ideas and activities
Showing 1 - 20 of 27 resources
Ninth graders read and color “Boats, Boats, Boats on Lake Champlain.” In this US History lesson, 9th graders listen to more detailed descriptions of the history of boating on Lake Champlain. Students draw a picture of a boat used today.
Students examine the significance of Lake Champlain in the Revolutionary War. In this American Revolution lesson plan, students discuss how Lake Champlain was integral to the war, create war time lines, and identify the 13 original colonies.
In this Vermont history worksheet, students read two and a half pages of information about Vermont history. After reading, students complete 10 true or false questions about what they read.
Eleventh graders study underwater archaeology. In this history lesson, 11th graders read an article on archaeology. Students complete a reading comprehension worksheet on archaeology underwater.
Invite your young historians to discover the man who founded the Canadian settlement of Quebec, and who was the first to explore much of northeastern America. This brief presentation highlights the major accomplishments of Samuel de Champlain, and includes a brief assessment on the final slide that covers all content in the presentation.
Third graders "travel" from Europe to North America as Columbus did. They organize the information into chronoglogical order.
Students examine how observations lead to investigations, and how archaeologists conduct their investigation.
In this earth science worksheet, students answer 50 multiple choice questions and 35 short answer questions in preparation for the Earth Science Regents Exam.
You won't find a better worksheet than this! Here is a fabulous, comprehensive test on the War of 1812. Learners complete 50 questions of a wide variety; true or false, matching, fill-in-the-blank, multiple choice, and essays. They must also draw a map.
In this reading comprehension worksheet, students read a historical passage about the British American war. Students then answer 10 true/false questions based on their reading.
Does it actually exist? Consider the sighting of a giant squid, much like the one that appears in 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea. Middle and high schoolers read the article One Legend Found, Many Still to Go, and research other mysterious creatures. What if these animals actually exist today? Spark an interesting discussion with your researchers.
In this online interactive history quiz worksheet, learners respond to 50 multiple choice questions about the War of 1812. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
Students generate plans for a fictitious road trip. For this time management lesson, students investigate the most effective way to travel the country arriving at specific cities. Students create their plans based on time and distance.
Students examine the effect of limiting factors, especially when it comes to human beings. They examine data from the Gulf of Maine area.
In this social studies worksheet, 4th graders complete multiple choice questions about the Constitution, natural resources, economics, and more. Students complete 25 multiple choice questions.
Students study plants in the rainforest. They complete a variety of activities surrounding the subject of chocolate. They create new candy bars, invent learning games and write poetry--all focusing on chocolate.
An article on The Canadian Campaign of the War of 1812 awaits your students. After reading the article, students answer ten true/false questions about the campaign. Answers appear at the end.
In this grade 5 social studies test booklet 1 instructional activity, 5th graders answer 35 multiple choice questions and 11 short answer questions in standardized test format.
Sixth graders explore the connection between the geography of America and the migration of the Native Americans to the American continents to the future conquering of the continents by the Europeans. They discuss the causes and effects of western European exploration.
Sixth graders analyze key European explorers and focus on where and why they explored. They research who sponsored the explorers as well as the accomplishments of the explorers. They discuss the lasting effects of the expeditions in North America.