Renaissance Medicine Teacher Resources
Find Renaissance Medicine educational ideas and activities
Showing 1 - 20 of 75 resources
In this Renaissance medicine worksheet, students answer 15 questions pertaining to the European Renaissance and changes and advances in medicine.
In this medical history activity, students study the work of Asceplios, Hippocrates, Galen, Vesalius, Pare, and Harvey as they read about the work during ancient and Renaissance times.
In this Renaissance activity, students watch a Renaissance video and respond to 13 fill in the blank, 7 short answer, and 6 drawing questions.
In this medicine history instructional activity, students study prehistoric, Egyptian, Greek and Roman medicines. As they read the article, they also study the use of medicines from the Middle Ages into the 20th century.
Take a quick trip through the art that defined the Northern Renaissance. Focused on the art of Pieter Bruegel the Elder, this presentation shows his work and analyzes it in terms of social and historical context. Tip: This would be a good resource to use at an independent work station.
An in-depth look at medicinal plants awaits your college-level future pharmacy techs. This reads like a textbook with loads of information and a few accompanying photos and diagrams. Have learners read through the slides as homework. Create a reading guide or a set of comprehension questions to answer afterwards.
Students explain that evidence of Humanism in the European Renaissance can be found in paintings from the Renaissance. They apply criteria of Humanistic evidence to paintings to determine their place in Renaissance history.
Middle schoolers use the internet to research the geography of the Renaissance. Using maps of Europe, they identify at least three key cities during the time period and discuss the main types of transportation. They research the various customs and traditions and examine the types of art that came out during the Renaissance.
First graders explore ancient civilizations by researching medical technology. In this modern medicine lesson, 1st graders discuss the modern medical world today and identify the similar ideas shared with Ancient Greece. Students define the Hippocratic Oath and the apprentice system which were both founded in Greece.
Fifth graders examine the rise of the Renaissance and the contributions and roles of various groups such as ancient Greeks, Muslim scholars, the aristocracy, the Catholic Church, and tradesmen. They develop and write a report on a Renaissance figure.
In this men of the Renaissance learning exercise, learners study the list of points on this sheet about the life and work of Pare, Harvey and Vesalius. Students draw a column for each man and write out each statement under the appropriate name.
In this Timeline of Medical Developments worksheet, students are given a t-chart with dates and space to write about medical discoveries, publications, and inventions which may have influenced medicine.
In this medicine history worksheet, students use the information about the history of medicine to complete the table. Students complete 5 sections in the table.
In these reading strategies worksheets, students learn reading hints, tips and the S.A.I.L. reading strategy. Students use the methods to learn about American history and the history of medicine.
In this Changes in Medicine worksheets, students complete a graphic organizer listing the causes and effects of factors affecting medicine, causes of disease, and new features. Some examples are given.
Seventh graders explore several well documented artistic and scientific accomplishments that were discovered or perfected during The Golden Age of Islam. They are staff writers of a magazine who create a feature article about a topic vital to modern society
Eighth graders explore and analyze the contributions of women in medicine as well as the concept of sexism. They assess multicultural content to explain the different scientific careers available to women and categorize the human and geographic factor that influence women's roles in the American culture.
Delve into medical history with this resource. This learning exercise includes the key points of William Harvey's theory on blood circulation as well as illustrations done by Leonardo da Vinci and 5 questions concerning Harvey's work. This learning exercise would be most effective if your class has already studied background information on Harvey, Harvey's work, and other scientists and artists that influenced his work.
In this medicine history worksheet, students read a 5 paragraph article about Andreas Vesalius and describe the main features of his work during the Renaissance as they answer 8 short answer questions.
"Close study of art can train viewers to study thoroughly, analyze the elements, observe, articulate them succinctly, and formulate questions to address the seeming inconsistencies." Show your young learners how the study of art enhances one's perception and communication abilities. Watch as educator Amy E. Herman walks you through a close review of Rene Magritte's Time Transfixed and exemplifies her use of critical thinking and analytic skills. This is an excellent resource to use at the beginning an art class or at the start of a unit on art analysis.