Panama Teacher Resources

Find Panama educational ideas and activities

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Students explore the implications of the "Great Enterprise." For this Panama Canal lesson, students listen to their instructor present a lecture regarding President Teddy Roosevelt and Panama Canal. Students respond to discussion questions regarding the lecture and then conduct research regarding other significant American events.
In this geography skills activity, students read a selection about the Panama Canal and then analyze the trade routes offered by the canal. Students may also create a model of the canal.
In this worksheet on Panama, students read an introduction about Panama, then read about its history, The Panama Canal, the Kuna Indians and the Endangered Species of Panama. After each selection, students answer a set of related questions.
Learners investigate a way to sail a boat around the world without touching land while learning about the Panama Canal. In this Panama Canal lesson plan, students learn about the relationship of socio-political continents and how the geography of the world has affected the world order.
Students are introduced to the geography of Central America. On a map, they route different ways to get from Spain to India. In groups, they research the development of the Panama Canal and how it shortened the trip across the Atlantic Ocean.
In this social studies instructional activity, students find the words that are associated with the Panama Canal and the answers are found at the bottom of the page.
Students gain an understanding of how the executive and legislative branches, influenced by popular opinion, work toward the ratification of a treaty. They examine the influences and impact of lobbying and special interests in the legislative process.
Third graders read the story "Conejito" and write a descriptive story about the rainforest in Panama. They answer story comprehension questions, complete worksheet questions about a map of Panama, and rewrite a paragraph changing the bold type words to have the opposite meaning. Students make tropical fruit salad as a culminating activity.
Second graders investigate the geography, agriculture, and the climate of Panama using the book "Conejito." They listen to a lecture about Panama, listen to the story, and answer story comprehension questions. Students also complete a word search, and alphabetize tropical fruits of Panama on a worksheet.
Young scholars read an online article to explore rainforests of the world starting with the Barro Colorado reserve in the Panama Canal. They participate in a mock international summit about rainforest conservation issues.
Students explore the historic transfer of the Panama Canal from the United States to Panama, investigating how this shift might affect various aspects of Panama's economy, relations with other countries, and international trade.
Students identify articles of clothing in Spanish. Using the internet, they interpret information from department stores in Spain and Panama. They practice converting pesetas to dollars in order to determine how much they can spend. They complete a worksheet and give an oral presentation on the clothing they chose.
Students explore the history of America from 1900-1912. Students explore how past events and philosophies have affected the management of modern-day conflicts. Through research, students write an essay on the handling of the Panama Canal and Nicaragua. They complete a foreign policy chart which identifies important economic and political elements in Mexico, the Caribbean and Europe.
Prestige and status have been symbolized in many different ways throughout human history. Young art historians analyze an ancient Panamanian medallion for symbols of prestige and status, and then generate a list of other symbols of prestige from the past and present. The lesson culminates in each student creating his own symbolic plaque or medallion.
Middle schoolers and high schoolers examine the ethics of using human test subjects in scientific research. They do a simulation which focuses on yellow fever and how human subjects were used to develop a treatment/cure for the disease after the Spanish American War.
Young scholars research and map the North and South American continents. In this geography lesson on the Americas, students can locate North, Central and South American countries and states. Young scholars choose a location to research and prepare a report or multi-media project on that location.
Students examine various foreign conflicts in which the United States intervened, focusing on the causes of the conflicts, the United States' justification for entering the conflicts, and the outcomes of these interventions.
Learners complete a unit on geographic regions of the world. They identify various cities, countries, and geographic features on a world map, and locate information based on Internet clues.
Learners evaluate a hypothetical experimental design and attempt to improve upon it. In this scientific method lesson, students are presented with an experiment and are instructed to determine its flaws. They conduct their own experiment using common materials and the scientific method.
Young scholars discuss route they would take to travel by ship from New York to San Francisco, find out about construction of Panama Canal, view photographs and painting of Panama Canal, and write and illustrate diary entry from viewpoint of worker building canal.

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