Lake Ontario Teacher Resources
Find Lake Ontario educational ideas and activities
Showing 1 - 20 of 56 resources
In this social studies worksheet, middle schoolers find the words that declare the details of the Great Lakes and the answers are found at the bottom of the page.
In this Commodore Oliver Hazard Perry worksheet, students read a 3 page article and then answer 10 statements as true or false.
High schoolers are exposed to the variety of ways in which scientist use remote sensing and it used in everyday life. They investigate about zooplankton and fish. Students list the two important groups of organisms in both aquatic and marine environments. They conduct research on zooplankton.
Ecology aces examine sea surface temperature maps and relate temperatures to concentration in fish and zooplankton populations. Take your class to a computer lab and provide experience with actual remote sensing data. Some of the links no longer work, but there is plenty of material here to make for an effective experience. This could also be used in an engineering or career exploration situation.
In this Great Lakes activity, students read a passage about the Great Lakes and answer short answer questions. Students complete 5 short answer questions.
Students review the geography of the Great Lakes and explore their importance in depth. In groups, they conduct Internet research on a topic related to the Great Lakes. Then they formulate a plan of action to address one of these issues.
Ninth graders use maps to identify landscape regions and drainage patterns producing the Black River. They create PowerPoint presentations pertaining to the Black River watershed, its geologic history and highlighting safe rafting procedures.
Learners work together to identify and describe the various types of mussels. Using a color-coded system, they plot the arrival date of zebra mussels in North American waters. They discuss the increase in their population with the class.
In this map skills instructional activity, students examine a map of the Great Lakes region of the United States and label Lake Ontario, Lake Huron, Lake Superior, Lake Erie, and Lake Michigan.
In this geography research instructional activity, students use the library or Internet to locate information about the largest body of fresh water which forms a natural border between the United States and Canada. They write the answer on the blue line, write a short essay about the topic, and draw a picture to accompany the answer.
In collaborative groups, emerging engineers or environmental scientists plan and construct a water wheel or watermill that rotates for a total of three minutes. Everything you need to carry out this lesson is included: objectives, background information (both historical and scientific), and more! This, and other lessons by the same publisher are ideal for bringing STEM activities into your classroom.
In this landforms worksheet, students fill in missing words and phrases in nine sentences about North America without using a word bank.
In this United States map instructional activity, students research books or the Internet to find facts about The Great Lakes. Students write their facts they found on the lines provided.
Three days of erosion exploration await your elementary geologists. Learners begin by examining rivers via Google Earth, then they model water flow in sand, and finally, they identify resulting landforms. This lesson is written specifically for residents of Ohio, but with a little preparation, it can be adapted to your local watershed.
Throughout this earth science exam, high-school geologists complete a series of multiple choice and short answer questions about the solar system, atmosphere, and earth system. This is an amazing test, as are all of the exams developed by the New York Regents.
In this biology worksheet, students complete 134 multiple choice and short answer questions in preparation for the biology final exam.
In this earth science worksheet, students answer 85 multiple choice and short answer questions on various earth science concepts.
Learners construct a model of the hydrologic cycle, and observe that water is an element of a cycle in the natural environment. They explain how the hydrologic cycle works and why it is important, and compare the hydrologic cycle to other cycles found in nature. This is one of the most thoroughly thought-through, one-period lesson plans I've ever come across!
In this Canada activity, students read a 6 page detailed informational text about climate change in Canada. Students then complete 10 essay/short answer questions.
Students recognize Michigan on a map and understand how its climate is affected by the Great Lakes. In this Michigan food activity, students play a trivia game to identify the produce of Michigan. Students relate the climate in each part of Michigan and why it is good for the particular crop grown there.