Poison Teacher Resources

Find Poison educational ideas and activities

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Students explore poison prevention. In this poison prevention lesson, students define poisons, and discover what poisons are and how they can harm people. Students hear different examples of posioning and view examples. Students do worksheets and take letters home to their parents about poisons.
Students explain appropriate procedures for responding to personal, school and community emergencies and demonstrate basic first aid skills.
In this boy scout merit badge:  emergency preparedness worksheet, 8th graders research the topic using websites listed, answer 9 detailed questions about emergency situations of any kind, safety and first aid, troop mobilization, emergency kit, checklist and plan, then perform specific activities.
Learners watch a video prior to developing a family emergency preparedness plan and kit. They decide with their families what local media sources they would use to get information during an emergency situation.
Students explore the meaning and purpose of the "Montana Good Samaritan Law." They learn procedures for providing first aid for common emergencies.
What is an actual emergency situation and what should you do to prepare for it? Learners will identify a variety of emergency situations and the appropriate way to address first aid concerns to minimize injuries. They will also discover the planning and preparedness strategies for dealing with emergencies through resources and practice.
Students identify and practice the proper techniques for conducting an emergency rescue and transport of an injured person.  In this health lesson, students examine circumstances to determine if and how patients should be safely moved after an injury.
Young scholars examine the problem of children being poisoned by lead in the United States. After discussing the uses of lead, they brainstorm a list of ways they can be poisoned by the substance. In groups, they discover how they can stay healthy if they have lead in their house and test for the chemical in experiments.
In this first aid and safety activity, students define the steps needed in emergency situations. They provide short answers to 15 questions. The activity also includes a list of online resources.
Help, there's an emergency! Adult English language learners need to know how to express concern and call for help in an emergency. Provide them with this comprehensive list of vocabulary and lead them through the exercises given. Consider providing model sentences and having learners recite them together to improve fluency and intonation.
Students review a list of vocabulary words needed in emergency procedures at home and work. They discuss safety procedures for each work emergency; choking, Heart Attack, and Chemical burn.
Students participate in a survival instructional activity that teaches four steps to take in the event of dealing with an emergency. The skill of improvising is practiced and its importance is stressed as being resourceful. Students also cover the precautions that are necessary for hiking in the wilderness.
Students identify how household materials can be hazardous to themselves and family members. Precautions for preventing and/or minimizing various hazards are discussed as a class. Working in pairs, students create a directory of emergency telephone numbers.
Students discover general rules and procedures for giving first aid. In this first aid instructional activity, students identify three cases in which first aid must be given immediately, illustrate ways to stop bleeding, and demonstrate the proper method of giving artificial respiration.
Students role play reporting emergency situations to the proper authorities. Working as a class, students create a list of possible emergencies that may need to be reporetd. Working with their partner, they role play reporting as many details as possible about an emergency to the proper authorities. This lesson is intended for students acquiring English.
Students identify gerunds and infinitives in emergency-related scenarios. They replace gerunds with infinitives in written and spoken exercises. They create and perform an emergency dialogue using gerunds and infinitives.
Students read articles about alcohol poisoning from teenGetgoing.com. They discuss as a class ways to help the victim and how they would react to the situation. They role-play with the teacher, acting as the victim at first and then allowing students to reverse roles.
Now here is a really helpful lesson that incorporates plant parts and the all-so-important identification of poison ivy. First graders examine all the parts common to plants; stems, roots, leaves, and flowers. They then turn their attention to one plant with a poisonous touch. They read a very cute story about a pig who outsmarted a wolf using poison ivy, look at several pictures of the ivy in various environments, and then discuss why poison ivy makes you itch. The lesson culminates with a summative assessment where the class draws, writes, and labels mini-posters warning others about the poisonous plant.
What do you do when you are alone and the phone rings? How do you handle an emergency situation? Learners discuss and practice how to use the phone when they are home alone. They use clear communication, look up phone numbers, and talk about how they know whether or not they are in need of emergency assistance. This would be a great resource for a teacher, a parent, or an afterschool program.
Students, after reviewing and drilling on a unique vocabulary list of terms, analyze the proper procedures for fire, crime or medical emergencies. They examine how to stay calm and collected during such emergencies and why its important to carry all appropriate insurance documents with you at all times.

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