Poisoning Protection Teacher Resources
Find Poisoning Protection educational ideas and activities
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In this poison control worksheet, students work in teams answering sixteen questions related to poisonous items in and around the home. Students play the game similar to the jeopardy game show.
In this health worksheet, students examine 9 common household items and put an X on the things that are not safe to eat. The poison control hotline number is on the page.
In this word search worksheet, students become familiar with products found in and around their homes that are poisonous. Students find names of nine items in the word search. The number for poison control is also included.
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.
Third graders identify methods for preventing common injuries. In this injury prevention instructional activity, 3rd graders first study cartoons of injuries occurring, then write down their thoughts on these images. Next, the teacher shares many statistics on childhood injuries; students then work to identify intentional and unintentional injuries and develop strategies to avoid them.
Students research and explore all the safety conditions to being exposed to poisons in real-world situations. They review/discuss/investigate about types, sources, effects and responses of poisons by creating general questions to pose to the whole class. In addition, they access the internet to view the website Regional Poison Control Center.
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.
In this poisonous items worksheet, students discuss and analyze which of the twenty five items shown are poisonous and then place an X on each one.
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.
A presentation on the prevalence and dangers of common urban pesticides. Adult learners are coached on how to properly read a pesticide label, and what ingredients they should look for. There is also a section of slides covering the safety equipment that should be utilized when applying pesticides to lawns, flowers, shrubs, and vegetables. Finally, some slides on proper storage and disposal of pesticides are also provided.
Students consider their own understanding of household safety, examine the latest remedy deemed poisonous by physicians, and research the hazards of household products. They create public service announcements regarding potential hazards.
Students use a newspaper article as a springboard to small group research about common household toxins, focusing on where would one find these toxins in the home, the effects of the toxins on the human body and treatment for poisoning by the toxins.
An impressive presentation on pesticides. Learners are given an amazing amount of information on pesticides: what they are, how and why they are used, and how dangerous they can be if improperly stored or accidentally ingested. For any study of agriculture, or things that negatively affect the environment, this PowerPoint would be an excellent choice to use.
Students examine over-the-counter medicine advertisements. They analyze and discuss actual ads and slogans, in small groups develop an advertising campaign to promote chemical-free methods of coping with problems, and locate and record the phone numbers and locations of various local resources that can help people who need assistance.
Students become familiar with the products made from various plants. In this plants lesson, students experiment with natural dyes from plants. Students complete a list of things made from plants. Students answer questions about plant products.
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 have cinnamon sprinkled onto their hands and walk around the room touching objects within their reach. Students observe all of the objects containing cinnamon fingerprints to visualize where and how germs are spread.
Students are introduced to the environmental hazards their community is facing. In groups, they develop a list of the ways humans have changed the Earth and how these changes have lead to environmental hazards. They record their observations on what types of pollution they see during a week and graph the results. To end the lesson, they role-play the various roles within a food chain and how insecticides can interrupt the cycle.
In this fire safety worksheet, learners fill out short answer questions using their workbook about fire safety in order to get a merit badge. Students complete 12 questions total.