Reptile Teacher Resources

Find Reptile educational ideas and activities

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In this cause and effect worksheet, students read the passages and questions and use the reading strategy of cause and effect to answer the 10 online questions.
Second graders practice with fractions and fact families. In this fractions and fact families lesson, 2nd graders participate in a series of activities to assist them with understanding fractions.  Activities include graphing, creating foldables, candy, and fraction strips. 
In this reading comprehension worksheet, students read a passage titled "All About Alligators," then complete 5 multiple choice comprehension questions.
Ninth graders study different places and people. In this culture research lesson, 9th graders participate in a module that takes them to places across the globe. Students compare and contrast their culture with one that they have researched.
For this probability worksheet, students complete probability word problems based on charts and graphs. Students complete 25 word problems.
In this probability worksheet, students complete word problems about different probabilities. Students complete 28 word problems about probability.
Students explore the theme of dinosaurs and participate in various activities related to this topic. In this dinosaur lesson, students learn several dinosaur names and practice dinosaur handwriting. Students draw a large dinosaur on a piece of butcher paper, go on a dinosaur egg hunt, discuss dinosaur fossils.
Students examine macrofossils. In this science instructional activity, students examine images of macrofossils and sort the fossils into sub groups. Students describe the process they used to sort their fossils.
In this animals lesson plan, young scholars students write a description about a pet or animal that they know. They include details that would help someone who has never met their animal feel like they know it already. Artwork about their animal is also included in this very nice activity.
Vocabulary is just as important in the science classroom as the English classroom. Young etmologists learn about various careers available in the area of science as they use their knowledge of prefixes and suffixes to uncover the meaning of new words. A basic matching exercise, learners match an ology word to the corresponding career. For example, meteorology would match to weatherman.
Students gain an understanding of scientific methods and use process skills (such as observing, classifying, and predicting) to solve a problem. They develop an understanding of the need for natural preservation.
Students carry out an outdoor land study in which they identify organisms living in the soil, and any other animals living within the site. Groups also examine abiotic factors. They respond to a series of questions concerning their data in a paper.
Learners examine nutritionally related diseases and illnesses, evaluating studies and developing topics for a science fair project. They investigate bacteria, researching how it can be harmful or helpful, and create illustrated displays.
Second graders demonstrate their ability to find the five oceans on a globe and on a world map and relate their knowledge of mountains and other physical characteristics of land masses to the physical characteristics of the ocean floor.
Students explore the state of Florida. They study the basic facts associated with the state, such as : the capital, the state bird, and the state song. They locate places in Florida and about the climate, tourism, and agriculture.
Learners explore environmentally friendly activities for summer vacation on the Gulf and create a travel guide for these activities.
Students practice using a World Almanac by completing the provided worksheet on animals.
Sixth graders explore perimeter, area and scale drawings of various geometric shapes. They compile all they learned by creating a scaled drawing and model of an human habitation exhibit for a zoo.
First graders orally define the word habitat and list general items that are found in an animal's habitat.
Students compare and contrast the similarities and differences between the internal organs of herps--reptiles and amphibians--and humans.