Networking Teacher Resources

Find Networking educational ideas and activities

Showing 41 - 60 of 6,583 resources
In this grade 1 spelling learning exercise, students copy a set of 10 words three times each, then select 3 or more activities to complete from a wide variety given.
In this reading comprehension worksheet, students read a selection titled "The Tiger, the Brahman and the Jackal." Parents are instructed to ask children comprehension questions about the material and have them draw a picture.
In this spelling worksheet, learners copy a set of 10 words three times each, then complete at least 3 additional activities from a list given. 
For this grade 2 spelling worksheet, students copy a set of 10 words three times each, then complete a set of 3 or more related activities given. 
In this grade 2 spelling worksheet, students copy a set of 10 words three times each, then select 3 or more activities to complete from a wide variety given.
In this grade 2 spelling activity, students copy a set of 10 words three times each, then select 3 or more activities to complete from a wide variety given.
In this grade 2 spelling worksheet, learners copy a set of 10 words three times each, then select 3 or more activities to complete from a wide variety given.
In this reading comprehension worksheet, students read an passage titled "Talk." Parents are instructed to ask children comprehension questions and have them draw a picture of the material. A reference web site is given.
In this networks worksheet, students test visual thinking skills and trace three figures without going over the same line twice.
Designing comic strips is an activity packed with fun and great potential for developing academic skills! From summarizing historical events or scenes in literature, to practicing expressions in a foreign language, this highly engaging app has a range of possibilities for classroom application and is sure to spark creativity and critical thinking among your learners!
With the abundance of food products we can easily access in our society today, it is easy to forget the toll this can take on our global environment. Young learners will discover how the transition to agriculture and domesticated living from nomadic hunter-gatherer societies would also come to mean intensive exploitation of land. This is a great way to combine environmental study or Earth Day activities with a social studies lesson on the Agricultural Revolution!
After reading and discussing an article reflecting on the Stock Market Crash of 1929 nearly a century later, learners are then divided into groups to analyze five articles from the week of October 28, 1929-November 1, 1929. They conclude by writing a journal entry about the event from the perspective of either an investor, stock broker, news reporter, or another key person from the time period.
What better way to generate student excitement than to bring Facebook into the classroom? Here, your class will analyze data on Facebook usage using scatter plots and residuals, and determine which function (linear or exponential) is the more appropriate model. A PowerPoint presentation helps guide your class through several activities, including an exponential growth activity and additional practice.  
Using NASA's planet fact sheets, collaborative groups discuss what the basic needs are for a human to survive, and how likely he would be to survive on another planet. Assign each group a different planet and have them compare its statistics to those of Earth. They also read and discuss a New York Times article about the 1999 launch of the Mars Polar Lander and the Mars Climate Orbiter.
Is there a correlation between a country's wealth and the extent of its ecological footprint? What exactly constitutes an ecological footprint, and how does one country stack up against the rest? This is a unique lesson plan to incorporate into Earth Day activities or an environmental science class. Invite your class to investigate the inequality that exists in the world today in natural resource usage, waste accumulation, and pollution production.
Here is a fantastic experiment-based lesson plan on water conservation, waste, and filtration. The lesson plan is well-developed and provides background information, discussion leads, and six scripted lab activities anyone can do. The class will explore how much water they use in a day, how water is filtered, and where water comes from.  
Nothing aids in comprehension more than an explanation and understanding of why things are done. Address why the Common Core requires the reading percentages that it established and analyze how this affects your readers. Learners read informational pieces concerning the CCSS and discuss what they want to read, and should read in school. They also review the anchor standards for reading literature and informational texts, and decide on how it is best balanced. Adapt this resource for the specific issues in your class, and let the understanding begin.  
Who doesn’t love French pastries and the idea of hard work? Discover different philosophies on hard work, and the skills of French pastry chefs as the documentary concerning the “Best Craftsmen in France” or Meilleures Ouvriers de France is viewed and discussed. Learners analyze the chef preparation, mentor rolls, and the French philosophies of hard work versus intellectual work, while juxtaposing it against American attitudes. Adaptations are included that contrast the conflicts of the documentary with similar struggles of other cultures and individuals. This would serve as a great activity to explore cultural differences, or expand a home and consumer science curriculum.   
Charitable organizations and monetary donations to these organizations are the focus of the financial literacy lesson plan presented here. Learners explore how donations benefit both the organization and the people it serves. Each pupil identifies a charitable organization to support, and devises a plan to make contributions to it. Unfortunately, the student worksheets described in the lesson plan don't appear to be included, but the lesson plan ideas can still be carried out.
Economics classes explore the cost benefits and drawbacks of using biodiesel to run school buses, as well as the environmental impact. They also explore ideas for improving this important mode of transportation. This resource is well-designed, with clear standards, instructions, and assessment; however, the topic may not resonate with high school students.

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