Major Cities of South America Teacher Resources
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In this verb forms worksheet, students fill in the blanks in 30 sentences with the correct form of the verb in parentheses. Students then read 10 phrases or expressions and use each in a complete sentence.
In these verb tenses worksheets, learners read the 20 sentences and fill in the blanks with the correct form of the given verb. Students then write a complete sentence using the expressions in italics for the 9 examples.
In this verb tenses worksheet, students fill in the blanks with the correct form of the verb and write a complete sentence using the expression in italics. Students complete 30 examples.
Have the class complete a two-page grammar activity which includes fill-in-the-blank, completing sentences, and finishing a conversation to practice using proper verb form. They assess each of the 30 sentences and use the proper form of the provided verb to complete them all.
In this verb tense worksheet, students fill in blanks with the correct form of verbs given in parentheses, then complete a similar activity with a paragraph.
Learners consider the plight of African Americans in post-Reconstruction America. For this African American history lesson, students discover the visions of African American leaders Booker T. Washington, W. E. B. Du Bois, and Marcus Garvey. Learners research the views of contemporary African American leaders and examine the history of race relations in the United States.
Students trace the history of evolution. For this biology lesson, students review evidence that supports the evolution theory. They give examples of different agents of evolutionary change.
In this English Language Arts 6th Grade test, 6th graders complete 26 multiple choice questions, reading selections and completing related comprehension questions.
Young scholars explore freshwater ecosystems. For this geography lesson, students brainstorm all the lakes and rivers they know then mark them on a map. Young scholars will then mark all the major freshwater resources on each of the seven continents, maps are provided in this lesson.
Sixth graders explore the physical regions of Canada. In this geography lesson, 6th graders research the seven physical regions of Canada noting the environmental characteristics of each region. Students create graphs depicting the human characteristics in each region.
Students investigate the physical regions of America by analyzing images. For this U.S. Geography lesson, students read poetry about America and associate the words with a specific area or region of the U.S. Students view a group of photographs and sort them by geographic region, analyzing each image for clues.
Students read a primary source document from Documenting the American South and examine a painting by Jacob Lawrence to illustrate the conditions of the underground railroad They create a painting and a narrative related to the underground railroad.
Students share what they know about the daily life of the pioneers who settled on the Great Plains. They describe what characteristics modern-day explorers might have in common with people of America's frontier era.
Students investigate two extinct species of birds that existed during the time of the Louisiana Purchase in Arkansas. They conduct research to describe the characteristics of the bird and look for the causes for its eventual extinction.
A map depicts all four of Earth's hemispheres and a compass rose. Young geographers answer six questions about which hemispheres different continents and cities are located. This serves as a simple accompaniment to your lesson on the hemispheres.
Learners discuss the history of trading slaves. In this history instructional activity, students read about slave trade and discuss it. They work in groups and use the NoteFolio.
Pupils discuss the history of humans. In this human history instructional activity, students describe how the placement of the continents changed and where the humans began and traveled to. They discuss interaction with Neanderthals and dogs.
Students examine the fall of the Roman Empire and the Armenian tragedy. In this world history lesson, students read handouts about both world history events and create presentations that feature the events.
Students examine the art of Anime and note its characteristics. Using scenes, they identify the plots, characters and themes trying to be portrayed. In groups, they compare and contrast the animation in America to that of Anime and practice drawing their own Anime scenes.
Young scholars discover where the food they eat comes from. Using maps, they identify the agricultural areas of the United States and the products that are grown in each area. Using the internet, they research how food gets to America from other countries. To end the lesson plan, they analyze how food additives and pollution affect the food supply.