Reproduction Teacher Resources

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Students discuss the risks and benefits associated with biotechnology. In this biotechnology lesson, students discuss the role of genes in the body and brainstorm ethical issues relating to biotechnology. They read about an ethical issue associated with biotechnology and reproductive medicine and write a statement from an individuals perspective.
Students review the elements of art by studying a reproduction of a work of art from a museum visit. In this museum art lesson, students explain the difference between looking at a reproduction of a work of art and looking at the original using their museum experience as a foundation of analysis. Students identify the elements of art in a work of art and discuss the various roles of a museum.
Students explore botany by examining diagrams. In this plant reproduction lesson, students define a list of plant vocabulary terms and identify plant anatomy from a diagram. Students complete several plant activity worksheets and study real hibiscus flowers in class.
Fourth graders investigate plant life cycles by cultivating a variety of plants and making observations over several weeks. The also use picture cards to model several plant life cycles, including germination, maturity, reproduction and death.
Fifth graders are introduced to the anatomy and physiology of the reproductive systems of men and women. In groups, they review the changes their bodies go through during puberty and label the reproductive parts for each sex. They also discuss their feelings when talking about reproduction.
Students prepare for a trip to a museum and review the elements of art. In this museum and art lesson plan, students define the difference between looking at a reproduction of art and an original. Students identify the elements of art in and the roles of museum. Students review museum behaviors and research works of art they will see on their trip to a museum.
Students explore the environment by researching plant reproduction. For this pollination lesson, students define botany related vocabulary terms such as disc flower, petal and fertilization. Students dissect a flower with their classmates and identify the plant anatomy as they do so.
Students examine cell division and the process of mitosis.  In this cell reproduction lesson students grow yeast and observe the results, and learn about the career of scientific illustration. 
If the only support you are in search of is lists of vocabulary terms, this presentation may fit the bill. Slides simply list terminology. These categories are included: hierarchy of structural organization, cell functions, cell membrane, cytoplasm, organelles, cell reproduction, and cell cycle stages. There are no diagrams or photos, and no explanation is offered. Use this in an anatomy and physiology course to briefly review general biology concepts before delving into deeper content.
Students apply descriptive language to identify the five elements of art and the basic lines, geometric shapes, and angles in Marie Hull's, Sharecropper. They explain how the elements of a piece of work contribute to the story it tells. This lesson includes a museum trip but it can with a reproduction of the artwork.
In this human body worksheet, students will review the characteristics of the body systems: skeletal, circulatory, muscular, digestive, urinary, endocrine, reproductive, lymphatic, and respiratory systems. This worksheet has 12 fill in the blank and 9 short answer questions.
Fourth graders represent a new predator on a population of colored worms. They mathematically determine the effect of the new predator on the survival and reproductive rates of the worms, simulating natural selection at work.
Ninth graders construct and conduct a laboratory experiment illustrating the transfer of mutations. They compare and contrast natural selection in organisms with long and short reproductive cycles.
Learners discuss the importance of reproduction of cells. They identify and describe the stages of Mitosis. They discover what happens to chromosomes and DNA during reproduction.
Students examine the types of changes they are experiencing during adolescence. As a class, they are introduced to the physical changes in men and women and discover the functions of various glands. In groups, they research the affect of different hormones on the human body. To end the instructional activity, they label a diagram of the male and female reproductive organs.
Students practice looking skills as they reflect upon the differences between viewing original works of art and reproductions. In this art viewing lesson, students interpret a work of art using formal analysis and research done for homework. Students visit a museum to study various art examples and identify the shape, color, form, and texture for the pieces using a given website. Students write an interpretation for the art.
Pupils study angiosperms and their classifications.  In this investigative lesson students compare the sexual reproduction of angiosperms and seed formations. 
Students investigate genetics and the process of reproduction in living organisms.
Learners recognize the concepts of evolution and natural selection as well as cladistics and phylogenetics. They observe the process of regeneration in a sea anemone to simulate asexual reproduction.
Seventh graders describe the main characteristics of warm-blooded vertebrate animals. They compare and contrast the two different groups of warm-blooded vertebrate animals by looking at external, reproductive, and growth characteristics.

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