Rio de Janeiro, Brazil Teacher Resources
Find Rio De Janeiro, Brazil educational ideas and activities
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Project Map: Latitude And Longitude Worksheet
In this latitude and longitude worksheet, learners find the coordinates of 14 cities around the world and use this information to complete 14 short answer questions. This worksheet includes online atlas web links.
In this environment worksheet, students read an article about setting up the Kyoto Protocol, an international treaty. They identify the meaning of human environment and what the Earth's greenhouse effect is. Students also explain the Kyoto protocol and its purpose in their own words.
Time Zone Maps
In this time zones instructional activity, students read a detailed paragraph about the Earth's 24 times zones, their 15 degree width, and the increase in hours for each zone. Students study the world time zone map and then answer the four questions about various times in the world. Students then write a story about going backward or forward in time and draw a time machine.
In this time zone worksheet, students answer word problems using an atlas and a time zone map about different times in different places. Students complete 3 problems.
Time Zone Maps
In this interpreting a world time zone map worksheet, students read a review about the time zones, observe a map, and answer questions. Students write four short answers and one writing activity.
The United Nations
Learners come up with conflict resolution strategies dealing with World War II. In this history lesson, students learn about the United Nations and conduct internet research to answer questions. Learners then take their research and create a way to inform others about conflicts and resolution ideas that may have been effective during that time period.
World Water Day
Celebrate World Water Day on March 22 with activities that increase awareness of water quality around the world.
UN-derstanding the United Nations
Use these interesting facts as a springboard for a culturally and globally diverse classroom discussion on the United Nations.
A Breath of Fresh AIR
Auntie Litter is at it again, this time helping scholars understand the value of clean air. After discussing the historical and current dangers of air pollution, they explore particles in the air through two simple experiments. After discussing some key vocabulary, the class watches a 15-minute podcast documenting Auntie Litter and the Pollution Patrol's quest against Mr. Grody's destructive trash-burning. They learn about harmful gasses and ways to prevent them. Extend this across multiple subjects with any of the reading, math, social studies, art, science, and cooking activities listed here. You could easily make this a two-week unit.
Learners study about geography and weather by reading about a round-the-world endurance sailboat race. They complete worksheets as they follow the legs of a sailboat race.
Baltimoreans in the California Gold Rush
Eleventh graders explore the reasons for migration to California during the Gold Rush. In this American History lesson, 11th graders read letters about the opportunities and obstacles people faced. Students create a map of migration during the Gold Rush.
Words In the News Carnival Celebrations
Students complete vocabulary building and verb tense activities before reading an online article. They complete worksheets and an online quiz before writing a story about a hypothetical situation in which they have money stolen.
Little Train of Caipira
Students listen to the "Berry Pickers' Song" on the piano twice. They practice the song several times to become familiar enough to recognize it in the piece. They listen to the CD and recognize the tune by raising their hand and tell what instruments are playing the tune.
Prepositions for Places
Young scholars read about, identify, and practice using prepositions. They first identify and use prepositions for places, such house, street, cities, states, and continents. Students also play a game in groups where one student hides an object in the room, while the other players ask where the object is located using the proper prepositions.
In this language arts worksheet, students listen to a podcast about London. They find words in the text that have a similar meaning to the 8 listed words and phrases. They answer 7 comprehension questions. Students finish a cloze activity. The transcript is included.
Black Writers of the French Language
Students name and locate countries of Africa and Antilles on a map. They draw the flag of each country, and explain the significance of its design. Students research one country, and one author to research. They create a time-line of France's involvement in Africa and the Antilles.
Rivers, Maps, and Math
Students use maps to locate and label the major rivers of North and South America. Using the internet, they identify forests, grasslands, mountain ranges and other landforms on the continents as well. They compare and contrast the lengths of the Amazon, Mississippi and other river systems.
Global Cities Quiz
In this online interactive geography quiz worksheet, students respond to 100 identification questions about world cities. Students have 8 minutes to complete the quiz.
The Eagle Has Landed: Aztecs Find a Home
Pupils examine the Aztec civilization in what is now Mexico. Using a map, they locate the empire and explain the legend of the founding of Tenochtitlan. They explore the symbols on various Mexican flags and what they meant to the Aztec culture. A good supplemental resource.
The Voyage of the Beagle and Darwin's Observations
High schoolers become familiar with the main events of Darwin's voyage. They comprehend the importance of geographic distribution and geographic isolation on the formation of a new species. Students analyze how living things can change over a period of time and how these changes can increase the chances of their survival.