Medicine Teacher Resources
Find Medicine educational ideas and activities
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Genetics learners read an article and watch a video about personalized medicine and the hope it holds for treating patients more specifically than doctors currently are able to. They research, design, and produce a brochure about the possibilities. The link for the optional presentation does not work, but the website it leads to contains valuable resources for your genetics or bioethics unit.
In this medicine worksheet, students read the article, answer true and false questions, complete synonym matching, complete phrase matching, complete a gap fill, answer short answer questions, answer discussion questions, write, and more about medicine. Students complete 10 activities total.
In this veterinary medicine worksheet, students use their workbook to answer short answer questions about veterinary medicine. Students complete 6 questions total to get their merit badge.
Students complete pre reading, writing, and post reading activities for the book George's Marvelous Medicine. In this guided reading lesson plan, students complete writing, go over vocabulary, answer short answer questions, have discussions, and more.
In this Boy Scout merit badge workbook, students complete 7 pages of multiple step, short answer questions about the study of medicine. They investigate the history of medicine, health care roles, and describe medical specialties.
In this medicine history worksheet, students study prehistoric, Egyptian, Greek and Roman medicines. As they read the article, they also study the use of medicines from the Middle Ages into the 20th century.
Imagine injecting tiny robots into your blood to help fight disease. According to Daniel Kraft, that's just one of many exciting new medical technologies coming our way in the not-so-distant future. The key to these amazing innovations is the exponential rate at which technologies are becoming faster, smaller, cheaper, and overall better. Use this video to introduce an engineering design project related to the field of medicine, or to explain the concept of exponential growth to your math class. Note that STD testing and colonoscopy technologies are referenced, so be sure the content is appropriate for your students.
In this alternative medicine worksheet, students read the article, answer true and false questions, complete synonym matching, complete phrase matching, complete a gap fill, answer short answer questions, answer discussion questions, write, and more about alternative medicine. Students complete 10 activities total.
Students compare and contrast traditional Chinese and contemporary Western approaches to medicine. They bring a rational and scientific approach to the evaluation of alternative medicines. They study acupuncture from a Chinese and Western perspective.
Students examine changes in technology, medicine and health that took place between 1870m and 1930. In this social development lesson students participate in games and simulations, create graphs and charts to evaluate the changes that have taken place in society in North Carolina.
Young scholars in a special education class examine the United States Constitution. Using the text, they answer five research questions and discuss the amendments that concern medicine, ethics and law of the right to die issue. They develop their own opinions on the issue and present them to the class as a presentation or debate.
An in-depth look at medicinal plants awaits your college-level future pharmacy techs. This reads like a textbook with loads of information and a few accompanying photos and diagrams. Have learners read through the slides as homework. Create a reading guide or a set of comprehension questions to answer afterwards.
Students brainstorm ideas about what makes a substance a "medicine" to determine their preconceptions about medicines. They evaluate whether certain substances should be defined as "medicines' and examine various systems of medicine.
Students identify reasons why people take medicines. For this medicine lesson plan, students are shown different medicines and discuss why people might take them. The teacher poses different scenarios about when it is safe and unsafe to take certain medicines. Students come up with safety rules for medicines, and fill out a worksheet on medicine safety.
Learners become critical thinkers about substances that are called medicines and it guides them into an inquiry process of carrying out their own investigations of the attributes of some common herbal remedies.
First graders practice saying "no" in different ways to respond to taking harmful medicines. In this saying "no" lesson plan, 1st graders read the story "Green Eggs and Ham" and talk about saying "no". Then they discuss the different ways on how to say no. After that, they role play different scenarios and responses. There is a worksheet to do at the end.
First graders explore ancient civilizations by researching medical technology. In this modern medicine lesson, 1st graders discuss the modern medical world today and identify the similar ideas shared with Ancient Greece. Students define the Hippocratic Oath and the apprentice system which were both founded in Greece.
Students compare and contrast the appearance of medicine and candy to demonstrate the need for safety precautions with medicines, and adult supervision.
Students investigate the conditions of life and medicine for people in the 19th century. In this history of medicine lesson plan, students discuss the current ways to stay healthy. Students research developments during this period and create a timeline of medicine. They complete an analysis of the medicine history for Prince Edward Island.