Resolution or Denouement Teacher Resources
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Students use conflicts in the Middle East to explore tactics of conflict resolution.
Students analyze what can cause conflicts between nations, what the benefits of non-violent conflict resolution are, and what the limitations of non-violent conflict resolution is.
Students make qualitative and quantitative observations and use various maps to investigate the features of the East Pacific Rise The study actual bathymetric maps of the EPR region. They identify key features of the ridge and explore the concept of resolution.
Learners describe the cultural and geographical diversity of the people living and working on the JOIDES Resolution. In this lesson plan, students research the JOIDES Resolution, and describe some facts about the crew and what countries they were from.
Students examine the issue of school violence, bullying, and cliques. They watch and discuss a video, answer discussion questions, create a poster, role-play mediation techniques, identify conflict resolution techniques, and sign a no-violence pledge.
Sixth graders list challenges they face in life and identify which challenges deal with people and relationships. In groups, they participate in conflict-resolution activities. Afterward, 6th graders present real-life situations and explore problem-solving ideas.
Second graders read the story, The Bundle of Sticks, and discuss the story elements within the story; setting, plot, conflict resolution. In this readers theater lesson, 2nd graders reenact the story in small groups, then reflect on their performance and the conflict and resolution from the story.
Students view a video in order to view both sides of the Middle East Issue. They solve a problem using a conflict resolution strategy.
Fourth graders investigate cultural differences and determine how this knowledge will help resolve conflicts. They look at how the history of Kentucky was influenced by Native Americans. They design a conflict resolution presentation using available technology such as claymation, a video skit, a PowerPoint, or a persuasive essay.
Learners explore conflict resolution. In this character development lesson, students decorate paper plates to use as puppets. Learners role play scenarios in which classroom problem solving is practiced.
Students solve conflicts through nonviolent means. In this problem resolution lesson, students practice solving problems in different social settings. They try many nonviolent phrases and they create their own solutions.
Students examine and debate the issue of Aboriginal fishing rights and set up a classroom court to find a resolution.
Twelfth graders discuss the court system in Japan, and assume roles of family members and friends of air crash victims. They discuss whether they would file suit against airlines, compare methods of achieving justice in United States and Japan, read "The Case of the Minamata Victims" and identify unusual issues involved in dispute resolution.
Fifth graders present book reports in the form of a computer slideshow presentation. They read a book of their choice, identify the setting, character traits, conflict, plot, resolution, and favorite parts, and create a PowerPoint presentation to present this information.
First graders compare the main characters in the story Corduroy with those in Zigzag. They explore the themes of character, setting, problem, and resolution while viewing picture sets that show similarities and differences and discuss as a class.
Sixth graders conduct a plot diagram for a short story. They identify the problem, the rising action, the climax, the falling action, and the resolution. Students are able to sequence events in a story, and identify the parts of the plot of a story.
Students read the short story, "Total Urbanization" and analyze it for plot structure. They identify exposition, conflict, rising action, climax, falling action, and resolution. Students design plot line diagrams of other stories if time allows or for homework.
Students explore conflict resolution techniques. They develop strong conflict resolution techniques and create a peaceful classroom environment that promotes learning. Students teach others in the community about how to create peace.
Eighth graders discuss conflict. Working in pairs, they create lists of skills they have used in conflicts, skills they have seen used successfully but not used themselves, and skills they wish to develop. From their lists they identify 12 skills they believe most useful in conflict resolution.
In this satellite images worksheet, students observe two photographs taken by the LRO Satellite of downtown Las Vegas and the moon. They solve 3 problems including determining the size of craters in the images, comparing the craters to objects in the city and determining if they could see a space shuttle on the moon at the same resolution as the given images.