Reykjavik Teacher Resources
Find Reykjavik educational ideas and activities
Showing 1 - 20 of 22 resources
Investigate ethical issues surrounding the Decode project in Iceland. Middle and high schoolers take the positions of the Icelandic government, scientific researchers, and citizens and defend or refute the Decode project in a Reykjavik town hall meeting.
Students act as delegates to the Russia-NATO summit in Reykjavik, Iceland by researching and drafting position papers on six topics of interest to NATO.
Students take a geography quiz and circle the multiple choice answer that answers each question correctly. The quiz is quite-challenging, and an atlas may be required to help the students. An answer sheet is provided.
In this catch, have, and take worksheet, students fill in the correct forms of catch, have, and take into the blanks. Students fill in the blanks for 21 sentences and fill in 12 words into columns.
Students identify modes of transportation and communication for moving people, products, and ideas from place to place. They also study the advantages and disadvantages of different modes of transportation.
Here is a wonderful series of lessons designed to introduce learners to the variety of renewable, clean energy sources used by people all over the world. Geothermal energy is the resource focused on. This particular sources of energy happens to be readily-available in many developing countries. These lessons produced by Hemispheres are among the best geography lessons I've yet come across. Highly recommended!
Young geographers learn about the extreme temperatures found in the Rebublic of Sakha, and study the hardships caused by these temperatures. They look at why people choose to live in such a remote and rugged area. This incredible, 22-page lesson plan is packed with photographs, worksheets, engaging activites and assignments, and is well-woth implementing in your classroom. Spectacular!
In this science worksheet, students learn about renewable, non-renewable and sustainable energy and examine alternative fuel sources by studying the information on these 8 pages. Students complete 20 questions about energy. These pages are in full color and feature many interesting photographs.
In this capitals of countries worksheet, students write the matching clue number by each capital and then locate and circle/highlight each of the thirty-six capitals in a word search puzzle.
Fourth graders identify the different types of renewable and nonrenewable energy sources. In this ecology lesson, 4th graders create models of wind mills and hydropower. They discuss the pros and cons of using alternative forms of energy.
In this online interactive geography quiz activity, students respond to 27 identification questions about world cities in the northern hemisphere. Students have 5 minutes to complete the quiz.
In this parallel structure instructional activity, students rewrite a set of 10 sentences, revising for parallel structure, then choose expressions that make sentences parallel.
Students examine the path of pollution that was created by the Chernobyl accident. They discover how air pollution travels from one area to another and sequentially locate the countries where radiation traveled to.
Here is a challenging word search which requires pupils to find 33 capital cities of countries thoughout the world, then write down the name of the country next to its capital city. These two tasks would keep anyone busy for quite a while!
In this social studies worksheet, students find the words that are used to name different European capitals and the answers are found at the bottom of the page.
In this geography worksheet, students complete a crossword puzzle in reference to the geography of Europe. They identify the capital cities of various countries and the bodies of water which surround specific countries of Europe.
In this geography worksheet, students fill in twenty-two blanks about European countries. They identify the names of countries, capitals, and mountains.
In this online interactive geography quiz worksheet, students respond to 20 identification questions regarding world country comparisons. Students have 4 minutes to complete the quiz.
Students practice reading and review holiday vocabulary. They review and orally practice using comparatives and superlatives.
Students read 10 statements associated with geography information from Worksheet 1 and determine if they are true or false. This worksheet would be a good follow-up to Worksheet 1 after the answers have been determined.