Reports Teacher Resources
Find Reports educational ideas and activities
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Students view a video about hurricanes, do a simple hurricane simulation, take a tour into the eye of a hurricane, and write reports on their tour.
Students conduct research with the purpose of writing a report about the Titanic. They use a variety of resources. The students produce a written document that has plenty of documented information. They also compare the information that is found in fiction and nonfiction resources.
Students chose a special topic of interest. They check the card catalog to see how many books are available in the school library on the chosen topic and lists them alphabetically. They take the list to the library and check the card catalog to see which of the titles are available. They can check out one of the books for the class.
High schoolers compare and contrast piracy in its "golden age" with modern piracy. They find out where piracy is practiced today and write reports pretending they are on an international anti-piracy commission.
Students work in teams to design and carry out experiments which show the effects of tobacco / nicotine on organisms. They write reports which are submitted to "The Company" and prepare oral reports which are presented to the class.
Young scholars examine two maps that illustrate the tendency for people in the United States to settle near the coasts. They research environmental impacts on coastal ecosystems and write reports on steps that are being taken to mitigate these impacts.
Students examine the relationship between altitude, atmospheric pressure, temperature and humidity at a particular location. They practice science and math in real world applications. They write reports detailing their scientific conclusions.
High schoolers research, discuss and write reports on the relationship between climate and agriculture. They pretend that they have just purchased farms in specific parts of the United States and investigate that region's weather and climate in order to maximize the chances that their farms succeed.
Students explore and analyze atmospheric conditions for a high mountain retreat. They examine the relationship between altitude, atmospheric pressure, temperature and humidity at a particular location. In addition, they write reports detailing their scientific conclusions.
Read biographies and use the internet to research stories of courage.Young writers compare and contrast characteristics that societies value. They write reports about their family and community's heroes.
Students explore seven basic story lines and apply these story lines to news articles in the New York Times. They write reports comparing the plot of a news article to novels, plays and movies with which they are familiar.
Sixth graders participate in viewing a PowerPoint presentation that provides them with information on the choking game. They participate in whole group discussions about the choking game and the students write reports on the dangers of the choking game.
In this proportions worksheet, students complete proportion word problems including one and two digit numbers. Students complete 6 numbers.
In this proportion worksheet, students complete a set of 6 word problems, making factor table to help. Answers are included on page 2.
Third graders explore how to write the five-paragraph essay.
Students practice their summarizing skills while listening to a brief biography of Amelia Earhart. Students take notes while the teacher reads the article and write a paragraph that summarizes the important events from Amelia Earhart's life once the article is finished.
Students examine the Florida Writes! Rubric and discuss the basic elements of the scoring system. In small groups, they use the rubric to discuss and score several student essays.
Students discuss the multiple meanings of the terms republic and democracy. They write reports in which they compare and contrast the Roman system of government during the periods 510-264 B.C. with the system of government currently in practice at the national level in the United States. Students are explained that in the years leading up to the period they are examining.
Learners write reports of their research findings to be shared with friends and families. They develop their reports into web pages for publication on the Internet.
Tenth graders study how to search for life in outer space and make use of the 40-foot radio telescope at Greenbank, West Virginia. Request that the telescope be pointed at a particular location and time and receive data back from it through the Internet.