Reproduction Teacher Resources
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Students (females) are introduced to the cell. They discuss what a cell is, and students define what a cell is. Students comprehend that all living things are made up of cells. They comprehend that life is defined as something that has three properties: 1. Metabolism: take in energy and process it, 2. Reproduction: able to reproduce themselves, 3. Growth. Students discuss the different types of cells.
In this reproductive system worksheet, students compare specimens of rat ovaries and testes. They complete 5 short answer pre-lab questions, follow an 11 step procedure and answer 5 analysis questions.
In this fruit and vegetable activity, students observe various fruits and vegetables, compare them, identify them and classify them as fruits or vegetables.
Students examine how living cells reproduce and how traits are passed on. In this genetic reproduction lesson students research a topic and present it to the class.
This doesn't have to be used as a guided notes worksheet because the questions are thought-provoking and applicable to any biology class that is learning about the origin of species. Pupils write out answers to questions about speciation, reproductive isolation, polyploidy, gradualism, and punctuated equilibrium. If these are topics you will cover in your biology curriculum, then this is a strong set of questions for your charges to grapple with.
High schoolers examine bacteria and how it reproduces. In this bacteria lesson students research for information on bacteria reproduction and construct a clay model of the process.
In this reproduction worksheet, students will review the genetic processes in sexual reproduction and asexual reproduction by answering 6 true or false statements. Then students will complete 2 short answer questions about the offspring from sexual and asexual reproduction.
Students divide into groups and read an article on cell division. In this mitosis lesson students create a PowerPoint presentation.
Students review their prior knowledge on plants. In groups, they compare and contrast the difference between reproducing asexually and sexually. Using the internet, they research how some plants can be forced to produce asexually.
Students recognize and name the parts of a flower. They explain the function of each part of a flower. Students list the steps that occur for sexual reproduction of a plant to take place. They recognize and name the male reproductive parts, and female reproductive parts of a flower.
Your standard word search activity, this worksheet uses terms specific to the concept of cell reproduction such as cytokinesis, meiosis, and transfer RNA. There are 24 terms to find in this activity but the online interactive nature of this word search allows you to increase or decrease the number of rows and columns as well as access the answers immediately. The content of this worksheet should be reviewed before its used since some terms are non-scientific.
Students successfully start a new plant by any means of vegetative propagation. They select a propagation method which is appropriate for the plant and keep a laboratory journal of the treatment and progress of the new plant.
Students differentiate between reproductive and therapeutic cloning and then use research, discussion, and writing in journals to examine their own personal opinions on these subjects.
Students read an article on the characteristics of wolves and dogs then complete a phylogenetic tree of the canid family. They then write an essay justifying why or why not wolves and dogs should be classified as different species.
Seventh graders look at pictures of Cnidarians and come up with 15-20 questions they would like to research about them. In this biology lesson, 7th graders research and construct a model of cnidarians.
Seventh graders make a collage of the human life cycle. In this life cycle instructional activity students study the human reproductive system and the general concepts of pregnancy. Students receive detailed information about the human life cycle and pregnancy.
Students will review reproduction as a class. In this biology lesson plan, students will first review key terms prior to reading an article about fertilization. As the students finish reading, they will come up one-by-one to highlight the important parts of the article on the Smart Board. The class will then participate in an interactive quiz about the article they read.
Biology learners highlight the features of asexual and sexual reproduction in this life cycle worksheet. They take an in-depth look at the role of chromosomes in meiosis and the overall process of reproduction.
Students use video learning to explore how flowers make seeds and dissect their own flower, and make a flower with its reproductive parts out of construction paper.
Learners identify the structures that actually assort independently. They are taught how gene maps are produced. Students compare the processes of mitosis and meiosis. They are shown their (mitosis and meiosis) significane to sexual and asexual reproduction.