Marbling Teacher Resources
Find Marbling educational ideas and activities
Showing 121 - 140 of 153 resources
Students investigate the various aspects associated with living things while also concentrating on their basic needs. They explore the aspects of movement and growth in plants and animals. This is done through research and other different activities.
First graders investigate the use of energy resources in the community. Using the tools of research and surveys in order to gather information about home and business energy usage they analyze the information in order to come up with ways to conserve energy.
Third graders discuss how humans breathe and how plants help us to stay alive. In groups, they identify and label the different parts of plants and describe their functions. They compare and contrast the ways plants and animals breathe and explain the process of photosynthesis. To end the lesson, they discuss what they can do to improve the air quality.
Students make Native American maple sugar. For this Native American lesson, students make maple sugar during a unit on Native Americans. Students discuss the procedures and steps they had to follow after the maple sugar is made.
Ninth graders investigate and use Newton's laws of motion to describe and predict motions of common objects in controlled experiments (e.g., balls rolling, wood blocks sliding) and in real-world contexts (e.g., walking, rollerblading, braking).
Students pretend the area they live in is subject to wind, waves and rain. In groups, they pretend they are a groups of meteorologists or geologists and are to report on the weather and damage that could occur there. Each group develops a news report to present their findings to the class.
Twelfth graders investigate the relationship between the apparent frequency of sound waves detected (perceived) and the relative motion between the detector and the source of the sound waves.
Pupils review the types of simple machines. As a class, they focus on the positives and negatives of pulleys and gears and identify what pulleys and gears change of an object. They work together to design their own object to support a group of gears and pulleys and present it to the class.
Learners explain the innovations in painting as a result of the invention of oil paint during the Renaissance. They see the differences between egg tempera paintings of the early Renaissance and oil paintings of the middle and late Renaissance.
Third graders examine and describe a series of primary sources (mostly photographs) to observe and analyze changes over time. The focus is on the local community. The local community might be a city, township, county or surrounding area.
Fourth graders study the past and present change occurring in United States communities. In this community instructional activity, 4th graders use primary sources like photographs to observe and analyze changes in a community over time. Students create a past and present picture book for the community they researched. Students complete a graphic organizer about their community.
Middle school scientists compare and contrast heterogeneous and homogeneous mixtures. They differentiate solutions, colloids, and suspensions by examining samples of each. Note that the bulk of the lesson plan directs you how to incorporate a physical science video which is not available. Nonetheless, the activities and discussion involved are worthwhile if you don't mind sifting through the write-up.
Students complete activities to explore Mark Twain's boyhood home and museum. For this Mark Twain teacher resource lesson, students complete a variety of activities their teacher selects from 12 page packet about the life of Mark Twain.
Ninth graders examine gravitational force and the effects it has on the Earth's systems. In this meteors lesson students complete an experiment and compare data.
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.
One method of creating a genuine information gap is through the use of blindfold activities. Blindfolds can be employed in a variety of ways in the TEFL/ESL foster a truly communicative and student-centered approach to learning.
Students visit the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service and explore the different careers offered by them. They ask questions and view the grounds.
Use Dr. House and Sherlock Holmes to illustrate talented analysis. Your high schoolers compare and contrast the characteristics of deductive and inductive arguments. After discussing key terms of different types of arguments, they critically evaluate arguments and draw conclusions about each one. In groups, they practice identifying types of arguments and the best type to use in particular circumstances.
Students explore different machines and the components that encompass the science of physics. For this physics lesson students explore how things move.
Students read facts about women'ts suffrage and research topics related to women's rights. Optional films for viewing and books to read.