Rome Teacher Resources
Find Rome educational ideas and activities
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Students examine the cause and effect of deforestation and investigate possible solutions. They read and discuss an article, write an essay, and conduct research for a project involving a forest management interview, or analyzing uses of wood product.
Students explore the periodic table and how the elements are organized. They create a pamphlet to present to 8th grade students that gives a brief history of the periodic table, names and uses of 30 common elements and information on different groups.
For this church worksheet, students read and examine charts and illustrations explaining the role of the church in the Middle Ages. Students then answer questions and create their own doom painting.
In this vocabulary instructional activity, students unscramble idiomatic expressions, define them, and then write an original paragraph using five of the six phrases. This instructional activity assesses English language learners' understanding of idiomatic language.
To better comprehend the novel, A Separate Peace by John Knowles, learners define 3 vocabulary words, define 1 literary term, and respond to 10 short-answer questions. This resource refers only to Chapter 13 of the book.
Students become familiar with various kinds of apples and the tree they grow on. In this Apple tree lesson, students recognize the differences between apples and can identify what happens to apples in different seasons. Students cut apples and discuss 1/2 and 1/4 fractions. Students identify where apples come from on a map.
In this online interactive reading comprehension worksheet, students respond to 25 multiple choice questions about Shakespeare's Henry VIII. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
For this online interactive reading comprehension worksheet, students respond to 25 multiple choice questions about Dante's Inferno. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
In this online interactive reading comprehension worksheet, students respond to 25 multiple choice questions about Shakespeare's Julius Caesar. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
In this interactive classification worksheet, students view names of objects and select the appropriate classification title for the set of objects. There are 10 multiple choice questions.
Sixth graders read and discuss information regarding the shape and attributes of an eggshell. In this shape of things instructional activity, 6th graders gather relevant information that pertains to the incubation and formation of an eggshell. Students then crack egg and participate in activity that demonstrates that the spiral pattern of the crack indicates that the weight of the egg is distributed evenly over its dome shape. Students record information and examine the shell under microscope.
Students use equivalent relationships to solve proportion problems. In this proportion instructional activity, students complete a worksheet to practice ratios and proportion. Students work with problems in chart, word problem and graph format. Students can explain what they see in a pattern.
Why did King Henry divorce Catherine of Aragon, and how did he make divorce possible? Young historians will read through each informational slide to learn the story of Catherine of Aragon, King Henry, and Anne Boleyn. They will then respond, in paragraph form,to four critical thinking questions.
Students are introduced to Michelangelo in this A&E influenced lesson.
Fourth graders compare the emissions listed on the EPA isopleths over the past five-year period for ten key states. They use this information to rank each region according to the degree of acid rain problem in those parts of the United States.
Use the Internet and other reference sources to gather information on the Mars spacecraft. They create a trading card displaying information learned during research being sure to record all data and references used.
Young scholars discover where Torino, Italy is and study the Olympics and what the athletes go through.
Third graders examine many different myths and legends from Greece and Rome in this literature unit. Students participate in class discussions, write journal entries and create a portfolio of mythlogy.
Students research the five tribes of the Iroquois Nation focusing on housing, food, clothing, transportation, religion, and language. They research using Internet sources and book mark sites for reuse.
Digital pictures from a field trip to the zoo launch a research unit for 3rd through 6th graders. Over 6 weeks, your young researchers develop skills at locating information from various resources -- with keyword searches, in magazines and books. They conduct research, take notes, compile bibliographies, and create a book to present their knowledge. Instead of lectures as listed, I'd prepare hands-on activities to get them moving in the library and on the internet.