Payroll Teacher Resources

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In this colds reading comprehension practice worksheet, students read a 2 paragraph selection and respond to 11 short answer questions.
Young scholars examine the salaries of Major League Ball Players. In this economics lesson plan, students identify revenue sources other than ticket sales and use economic reasoning to refute the argument that Major League Ball players are overpaid.  Lesson includes a pre and post test.  
I used to hate filling out job applications when I was younger. Make a tedious task painless for your job-minded upper graders. They practice their written communication skills and get ready to search for employment by filling out several different types of job applications. There are five different applications attached to the activity.
Students discuss the differences between needs and wants, practice budgeting resources and investigate the workings of a capitalist society, by creating a mock store.
Students complete applications for employment, focusing on content and neatness.
Students examine the characteristics of being a senior citizen in today's society. In groups, they develop a list of stereotypes associated with senior citizens. They use the internet to research their financial situtation, proper nutrition, housing and self-image concerns. To end the lesson, they compare and contrast their lives to a senior citizen.
In this factual text worksheet, 6th graders read through several want ads and then answer the detailed questions that follow to check their reading comprehension skills.
Students investigate the indicators the Fed uses to determine the course of monetary policy. In this monetary policy lesson, students define economic indicators and the conditions they reflect and explain the three functions of the Federal Reserve System. Students explain the use of monetary policy to affect the economy in this 45 page packet of activities.
Students explore the Federal Open Market Committee (FOMC) of the Federal Reserve System (Fed) to find out who they are and what they do. In this economic exploration instructional activity, students research case studies and solve problems that apply directly to money, rates, deposits and loans within banks today.
Learners demonstrate how to count money. In this number sense activity, students use plastic coins to count amounts of money needed to purchase items at a store.
Students assess their knowledge of the federal budget and national debt.  In this Economics lesson, students examine their knowledge of how the budget and its surpluses and deficits are related to the national debt.
Students develop an understanding of monetary policy. In this monetary policy lesson, students define economic indicators and specify the economic conditions they reflect. Students explain the three functions of the system and play a card game to review vocabulary associated with economic indicators.
Twelfth graders explore the different type of economic issues of Native Americans.  In this economics lesson, 12th graders examine various facts to further their understanding.  Students create a graph that represents their findings. 
Eleventh graders explore American government reform. For this Progressive Era lesson, 11th graders read about the Era in their textbooks and in the provided handouts. Students then create group presentations and write essays on the role of Progressives in changing American government.
Students examine poverty and inequality in America. In this current events lesson, students read the provided articles "Poverty," "Inequality Growing in America," "Inequality: Views on Causes, Effects, Remedies," and "Theories on the Origins of Poverty and How to Reduce It." Students respond to the provided discussion questions.
In this geography skills worksheet, students read a 4-page article titled "As Populations Age, a Chance for Younger Nations." Students then respond to 4 short answer questions based on the content of the article.
Pick and choose which activities to include in this crime scene investigation. Junior detectives can examine fingerprints, DNA, blood samples, or bone structure.  The plan suggests you have teams solve a mystery, but it does not give you a specific mystery for them to solve. Although many suggestions are provided in the outline, you still will need to use your creative and planning powers to make this lesson complete.
Pupils read and discusss the Preamble of our Constitution. In small groups, they discuss government agencies and taxation. They examine the role of the Environmental Protection Agency and explain that our taxes pay for these services.
Students retrieve up-to-date, key economic statistics which provide valuable hints about the state of the future economy. They access websites imbedded in this plan, which enable them to answer economic questions.
Young scholars examine America's dependence on oil. They read an article, research how gas prices are established, and create and conduct a survey regarding people's knowledge of gas and gas prices.

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