Leadership Teacher Resources
Find Leadership educational ideas and activities
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In this 4-Hl leadership skill worksheet set, students examine different types of leadership styles. They determine what type of leader they are by completing a questionnaire, determine how they handle conflict, examine service ideas and resources, and determine how to improve their leadership skills.
It's important for children to understand how they fit into their local or social community. They discuss leadership and who exemplifies a leader in their family, community, and school. Each child will create a quilt square by illustrating it with a portrait of their chosen leader. The quilt is completed when all of the squares are sewn together.
In this 4-H leadership skill worksheet set, students design a Leadership Coat-of-Arms using the given questions. They examine eight important qualities that leaders need to have and complete a checklist of the leadership qualities that they possess.
Learning about leadership, and different styles can be an important step toward understanding government and local organizations. By participating in a survey to evaluate leadership styles, involving 60 questions, learners get a better idea about what being a leader means.
We want to encourage our young scholars to show leadership in their endeavors. A character-building activity prompts your scholars to design a new strategy or adapt a skill for a sport in your PE class. They are graded according to the rubric provided; half the points come from their self-assessment and the other half from the teacher assessment. The more responsibility you give your students, the more leadership they will show.
Students focus on the problem of African American leadership throughout American history. In groups, they research the life and works of Booker T. Washington and W.E.B. DuBois and how they worked to promote the need for African American leaders. They examine the reasons why Washington's ideas lost followers and DuBois gained followers. To end the lesson, they discuss if either man's ideas would be accepted today.
Students examine primary documents to determine whether or not George Washington was an honest leader. In this presidential history lesson, students evaluate Washington's leadership prior to and during his presidency. Guided reading activities are included with this lesson.
This is a quick and fantastic resource that conveys one simple message: have the courage to follow. Derek Silvers presents an event whereby a single, eccentric, dancing man was ultimately joined by a large crowd as a result of what Silvers calls the first follower. Illustrate the underestimated form of leadership that exists as being the first person to follow and offer credibility to a new movement.
What a great metaphor for understanding the qualities that belong to great leaders and followers! Discover the symbiotic relationship that exists in tango partners, with a special focus on how to achieve a stable, graceful performance with engaged followers and creative leadership. While the video focuses on the dance of the tango, the skills and lessons taught can apply to many other subjects, from how to work as partners on a group project, to how to act as good teammates in a sport.
Students demonstrate leadership skills and responsible group participation skills during a small group activity. In small groups, students list the leadership skills needed when participating in group activities. They use this list to determine who among the group will act in the leadership role.
Students explore characteristics and traits that encompass leadership positions. They participate in a non-competitive moonball game to introduce and experience a leadership situation with minimal direction. They discuss potential leadership roles in various service projects.
Students identify positive leadership skills and apply them in everyday scenarios. In this leadership skills instructional activity, students examine the qualities of poor leaders and good leaders. Students create a leadership poster and write a paragraph about leadership in various situations.
High schoolers identify the main types of leadership styles. They research different theories of leadership and discuss. They participate in scenerios using the information they gathered throughout the lesson.
In order to create a classroom full of active participants, students need to feel that they are part of the decision-making process. Using this 15 question activity, learners can explore the importance of developing leadership skills.
Students are introduced to the leadership styles practiced by different leaders in Congress. T
Young scholars discuss the dynamic of working in a group and how good leadership skills can aid in the group process. Students discuss the similarities and differences of their group members and brainstorm ways in which these qualities can help the group be more productive.
Fourth graders conduct research on leaders from North Carolina to find out what events in their lives helped them to develop leadership skills. They research one person and then teach others about their person in a sharing session at the end of the class. They complete this lesson as a follow-up lesson to Leadership Qualities, Part 1.
Learners can discuss parliamentary procedure using this activity. There are a variety of suggestions for students to follow to try out these leadership techniques.
Learners analyze a series of primary source documents to identify ways that both Native Americans and our early government promoted leadership in their citizens
High schoolers explore the characteristics of leadership and skills needed to lead men into battle. After reading given passages of material by E. B. Sledge, students compare and contrast the positive and negative qualities of two leaders.