Plant Seeds Teacher Resources

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Third graders conduct an experiment comparing plants.  In this plant lesson, 3rd graders plant seeds and grow two varieties of plant comparing the light needed for it to grow.  Students make predictions and record their observations. Students complete prediction, observation and conclusion worksheets.
Students plant seeds, observe and tend plants. They identify major plant parts, how to germinate and troubleshoot problems with plants; and, that plants need water, light, and soil nutrients to thrive. They create a Plant Growth Data Log.
Students read The Garden by Arnold Lobel, plant seeds to discover what makes them grow, and record their observations in their journals.
Students explain that events in nature follow an orderly progression when they plant seeds and observe the development of the seeds. They count seeds and find the likenesses and the differences of many seeds.
Students plant seeds in milk cartons, over the next two weeks, they watch the plants closely to see how they grow and change. They keep a photo journal to record the growth of the plant.
Students investigate how seeds grow. In this plant biology instructional activity, students read the book The Tiny Seed and plant seeds. Students observe the growth of the seeds over time and record their observations in a log.
Students observe the growing stages of plants. In this plant growth lesson, students collect, germinate, and plant seeds to chart the growth process of plants.
Students fill in their notebooks comparing different kinds of soils. In this soils lesson plan, students study different soils under a microscope and plant seeds in different soils to compare them.
Young scholars record and graph data. In this graphing lesson plan, students plant seeds and, once the seeds sprout, record the change in height of the plants for several days. They make graphs to display to data and then predict how the future growth may appear on the graph. They write stories about the life cycle of a planet that corresponds to a graph they are given.
Students learn about plants. For this plant function lesson, students label the parts of a plant and their functions. Students work in small groups to create three simile statements to relate to the function of essential plant parts. Students plant seeds as a class.
First graders read and listen to stories about cooperation. They role-play planting seeds and plant real seeds together in groups. They write in their journals about working with their group.
Students investigate the parts of a flower. In this earth science lesson, students read the book The Magic School Bus Plants Seeds and identify various plant parts. Students construct a model of a flowering plant from various art supplies.
Students plant seeds and observe the life cycle of the organism. They experimentally research the effects of radiation on seed growth. Students determine the effects of environmental pollutants on harvested seed.
Third graders plant seeds and see how they will grow in a specific temperature and are questioned about different environments and how they think crops would grow there. They form a hypothesis, perform an experiment, and then collect results and come up with a solution.
First graders discuss the book The Lorax and research what living things need. In this environmental lesson, 1st graders investigate how humans affect the growth of plants. Students conduct an experiment with sunflowers.
Students explore botany by participating in a calendar class activity. In this plant observation lesson, students examine a diagram of a Brassica plant and identify its anatomy before planting their own seeds and viewing the changes over the course of several weeks. Students utilize worksheets to record their observations and define a list of botany related vocabulary terms.
Students read The Magic School Bus Plants Seeds by Janna Cole. They complete a variety of cross-curricular activities surrounding the study of plants and seeds. Included are reading, art, math, science, writing, social studies, and library connections.
Students plant seeds and journal the experience. After a one week observation, students explain what has happened to their seeds. They email their findings to a classmate. Students continue this process over a period of three days.
Students study the importance of nature to Native Americans and discover the growth stages of Northern beans and mustard seeds.
Germination is an amazing process that results in amazing things. The book The Tiny Seed is the inspiration for a set of activities that will help build early literacy, observation, language, and writing skills. The class observes how plants grow into flowers by planting seeds in small pots. As the plant grows, learners discuss what plants need to survive, the stages they go through from seed to flower, and how each part of the plant has a specific job.

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