Reproduction Teacher Resources
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Ninth graders study deer including their reproduction rate and management in Pennsylvania. In this deer overpopulation lesson students estimate deer population and suggest management tools.
Students utilize reproductions of the work of the artist Georgia O'Keefe to create drawings and paintings of flowers. The history of the era of the artist as well as her work are analyzed as the lesson proceeds.
In this plant worksheet, 5th graders will use a word bank to label 6 parts of a plant. Then students will label 5 plant reproductions statements as true or false.
Third graders explore reproduction of new plants. In this parts of a plant lesson, 3rd graders experiment by growing radish seeds and recording observations in their science journals. Students compose a song about their life as a plant in a given habitat, draw an outline of the different parts of a plant and create a mosaic using a variety of seeds.
This animal growth PowerPoint includes bulleted text organized into categories including cell division, mitosis, regeneration, sexual and asexual reproduction, life cycles, metamorphosis, and inherited traits. Diagrams are included in the metamorphosis section, but no other photos or clip art are present throughout the slides.
Students examine how flowers have essentially four parts. They learn both the male and female reproductive parts of the flower, then explore self-pollination and pollination by insects and other animals.
Second graders review the process of plant reproduction and the role of seeds in that process. The students dissect a seed, analyze their finds, collect and record data, and make predictions about seed germination and plant growth.
Students are able to describe the reproductive cycle of the gopher frog. They are able to describe the impacts of habitat loss and degradtion on gopher frog populations. Students are explained that many factors limit the survival of the gopher frogs including enough habitat, availability of ponds, and clean water.
In this biology learning exercise, 9th graders label the diagrams with the appropriate phase of mitosis illustrated. Then they explain why skin cell undergo mitosis continuously. Students also explain why mitosis is a form of asexual reproduction.
Students sketch and give a title to a painting which they are given a small detail of. In this painting lesson plan, students share their titles and try to determine the theme and subject of the full painting based on these clues. At the end of class the students put their details together like a puzzle to create a reproduction of the painting.
High schoolers research the theory of evolution and the controversy. In this evolution lesson students view a film on Charles Darwin then they write an essay about whether or not intelligent design should be taught in science class.
Three-dimensional animation zooms in on human development as it begins in the female ovaries. The animated egg changes and forms as you watch it travel down the fallopian tube into the uterus.
Learners explore the physical characteristics, distribution and habitat of termites. The lesson focuses on the termite as a social creature contrary to most other insects.
Middle schoolers define terms, explain the relationship between sexual reproduction and meiosis and describe the process of meiosis. They view and identify phases of meiosis using a microscope and slides. They create a flipbook illustrating the steps.
In this what is an animal learning exercise, students answer several short answer questions about what defines an animal. Students list the major functions of animals. Students define the difference between sexual and asexual reproduction.
In this female reproductive system worksheet, learners first analyze a diagram of the female body and label the circled part. Students then use the 9 words in a word bank to fill in the sentences about reproduction.
In these reproduction worksheets, students watch a video about reproduction and evolution. Students then answer 16 questions about the video.
Students research various websites to answer questions and take part in class discussion regarding Prenatal testing. Students listen to an audio file and complete student worksheet. Students discuss different roles of people and professionals that help with the decision making of prenatal testing. Students divide into groups and research one of the roles discussed in class. Students create poster board to present their specific role to the class.
Students look at and count onion root tip cells in various stages of the cell cycle. They enter data collected into a spreadsheet. Students use the spreadsheet to manipulate and graph the data. They compare/contrast the characteristics of asexual and sexual reproduction.