Rio de Janeiro, Brazil Teacher Resources
Find Rio De Janeiro, Brazil educational ideas and activities
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In this ESL population of Brazil worksheet, students read a passage about Brazil and review a map, then complete fill in the blank sentences and a related crossword puzzle.
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.
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.
In this online interactive geography quiz instructional activity, students respond to 100 identification questions about world cities. Students have 8 minutes to complete the quiz.
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.
Middle schoolers 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.
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.
Learners 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.
Students examine different celebrations to bring in the New Year. Using the internet and specific web sites, students discover customs and celebrations in different countries. Students observe video links of actual celebrations.
Ninth graders compare and contrast different Carnavals throughout Latin America. In this Latin American lesson plan, 9th graders study the geography and colonial history of Latin America.
Test your learners on their knowledge of world history and geography. In this global history and geography standardized test, class members respond to 50 multiple choice questions, 1 essay, and 15 short answer questions that require them to review their knowledge of world history and geography. This resource could be used as a practice test or an actual test. You might consider splitting it up into smaller pieces or picking and choosing parts that you are currently covering in class.
Students examine the variety of materials an artist uses when drawing and consider the impact of the material choice. In this art analysis lesson, students consider the different materials used to make various drawings. Students compare and contrast the drawings. Students make an abstract drawing that reveals multiple perspectives and experiment with different materials. Students write about the process of experimentation.
Student's identify geographic features of a South American map. They use the scale of the map to calculate distances between points. They identify examples of the five geographic themes on the map of South America.
Students investigate scientific measurement. They use a variety of scales to do the job and communicate the results correctly. The teacher uses socratic questioning throughout the lesson checking for comprehension. Students measure some of the objects in the room.
Students consider how men and women are alike and different, and explore society's expectations of how members of each gender should balance work and family life by taking surveys.
"Scientist Stereotypes" could be another name for this lesson! Begin by drawing from middle schoolers' preconceived notions and media portrayal of scientists, and then explain that anyone can be a scientist. Even though there is an extensive appendix of information about different scientists, the lesson plan focuses a disproportionate amount of time on the stereotypes, even suggesting an experiment to discover whether or not scientists are "crazier" than "regular" people.
In this language arts worksheet, students look for the facts and create several nonfiction texts while including useful information for the reader.
In this environmental impact instructional activity, students learn about the impact humans have had on the environment in Latin America. Students utilize a graphic organizer and answer several questions based on their reading.
In this explorers worksheet, students read a detailed text about the Age of Exploration from 1450 to 1700. Students then answer 7 matching or multiple choice questions.
In this Water for Life activity and progress test instructional activity, students respond to a total of 18 multiple choice, matching and fill in the blank questions pertaining to Water for Life.