Land Use Teacher Resources

Find Land Use educational ideas and activities

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High schoolers explore how changes in human land use are impacting local environments. They also explore some of the social impacts of various land uses in their area. They identify and discuss some social impacts of the different land uses.
In this environment worksheet, students find the solutions to a real life case study after separating into different groups. There is also information about types of land use for scaffolding of the project.
Students identify social and ecological considerations where human uses of land and trees conflict with each other and ecosystem needs, and describe importance of land-use management and planning through role play.
Young scholars examine and discuss personal responsibility in regard to the environment. They read stories, analyze a real land-use dispute, develop their own land-use code of ethics, and create and utilize a Good Citizen chart.
Students brainstorm lists of land uses, gather pictures of them, and create a collage. They research land uses in their communities by contacting local agencies. They make charts of the land use planning systems and their impact on private rights.
In this geography skills activity, students respond to 33 multiple choice questions pertaining to land use and land changes.
Students examine the land use values of a variety of people in Kenya. They determine how these differences can cause conflict among those who use the same land area. They look at the conflict from different points of view and they attempt to find solutions.
Here is a lesson that includes many great ideas for investigating and discovering how our communities have physically changed over the years, and how land use changes over time may affect a community's water supply. The lesson's procedures include conducting interviews with members of the community and designing an oral report on what was learned throughout the process.
Second graders explore ways in which we use land in our communities. In this science lesson, 2nd graders label pictures as residential, commercial, agricultural, industrial, recreational, transportation and waste management. Students construct a land use poster.
Learners discuss the major changes that have taken place in the Hudson Valley over the past 400 years. They use aerial photos to describe major trends in Dutchess County. Students view a PowerPoint presentation. They work in small groups to come up with three major changes that have taken place in the Hudson Valley since the arrival of the European settlers.
Second graders watch or listen to The Lorax, by Dr. Seuss. In this land use lesson, 2nd graders discuss the problem presented in the story and try to make a connection with a similar situation in their community. They work in small groups to think of a negative consequence of land use and put together a protest plan they could put into action. Students vote on the best plan.
Students review and evaluate the ways land is covered and used in their local community. They consider the environmental effects of the different types of land use. Students act as community planning engineers to determine where to place a new structure that will have the least affect on the environment.
Using a digital camera to document local landscapes as they are today, students will explore how changes in human land use are impacting local environments. Students will also explore some of the social impacts of various land uses in their area.
Students explore the use of matrices and graphing calculators to solve a complex linear programming problem. They test their solutions to determine the best division of land use for the city.
Students study multiple land uses and their effects on one another. They assess multiple land uses in National Forests and Grasslands and evaluate the effects of each use on all other uses. They develop a comprehensive list of human activities and land uses permissible on public lands.
Young scholars predict the impact of population density on shelter, transportation, recreation, land use, and social skills and then research that impact on Japan. They write a response about the impact of population density on food production, the cost of housing, and social behavior.
Students simulate population growth and land use capacity by playing a board game. For this science lesson, students create new guidelines to conserve land resources. They explain how the land's carrying capacity affects living things.
High schoolers consider decisions about how to use resources that are in short supply. Students role-play different perspectives in a land-use simulation, and examine land use issues around the world. This interesting lesson sheds light on a very important topic.
Students participate in a simulation activity where they must decide whether or not to preserve an untouched forest. During the role play, students attend public hearings, discuss the pros and cons of nature development, create presentations in favor and opposition of the bylaw and have a group discussion. Additional games and activities dealing with land use are included.
Students examine geological information to study benthic marine habitats. In this watershed project, students examine wetland habitats and land uses in a watershed. They will use geological information to discuss the impact of pollution in a watershed.

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