Seal Teacher Resources

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Analyze the images and details of the Great Seal of Queen Elizabeth I, and discover clues that reveal how one of the greatest monarchs in the history of England wished to be seen and respected. This is a great way to discuss how even to this day, presentation and image are significant to individuals of authority and power.
Learners discover information about seals, including behavior and habitat. In this early childhood lesson plan, students identify various aspects about seals. Learners create an illustration or painting of their favorite seal, and write a report about it. The seal projects are then displayed on the classroom wall.
Learners discover people long ago hand-carried letters to recipients, to keep the letters private, they folded the letter and put a spot of melted red wax over the edges. They make their own seal from a tiny ball of Crayola Air-Dry Clay, personalizing them with a marker cap, coin, or leaf into the clay to make a pattern.
Students research the tradition of using personal seals from ancient to contemporary times in China. They become familiar with several Chinese characters and reproduce a facsimile of a personal seal or chop and use it to mark their work.
Third graders investigate official government symbols by completing a scavenger hunt.  In this U.S. Government instructional activity, 3rd graders participate in a scavenger hunt in which they locate seals or logos in their community.  Students participate in a class discussion examining seals and create a unique seal for their own school.
For this ESL worksheet, students first read or listen to a text about a Canadian governor-general who ate a raw seal heart to show her support for seal hunting. Students complete 8 pages of comprehension exercises. Included are vocabulary, questions, completing sentences, discussion, problem and solution chart and a survey.
Discuss the different types of signature seals with your class. After talking about the types of signature seals and their purposes, learners create their own out of clay. This is a great way to combine social studies and art objectives into one activity.
Students explore the Hawaiian monk seal. For this science lesson, students read about the monk seal and participate in a game in which they answer questions about the Hawaiian monk seal.
Learners think about why species become extinct and why monk seals are on the verge of extinction. They conclude by writing and performing skits pretending they are Crittercam scientists studying monk seals.
Students study seal carving and understand how it is used in Asian culture. In this art lesson plan, students create a seal carving in an Asian style.
Students investigate symbols of the United States by drawing a school seal.  In this government lesson, students analyze different symbols representative of towns, cities and states, and discuss the ideas with their classmates.  Students create a school seal utilizing the symbols and geography of the school.
Learners explore the interdependence of animals and their habitat.  In this Hawaiian ecology lesson, students work in groups to research the necessity of preserving precious coral as a habitat for monk seals.  Learners prepare and share reports answering questions and explaining various viewpoints on this subject.
Students color a picture of the Great Seal as an American symbol. In this Great Seal lesson plan, students learn the significance of the Great Seal and explain it to others.
Complete a variety of activities related to the long /e/ sound with young learners. They spell different words containing the /ee/ and /ea/ correspondences using letter manipulatives. They read the book What Will the Seal Eat? with a partner. Each group of spellers creates a list of words containing the /ee/ and /e/a correspondences from the book.
In this reading comprehension learning exercise, students read a one page true account of people adopting a seal. Students read the definitions of the bold face words in the story. Students answer 8 multiple choice questions.
In this reading comprehension instructional activity, students read a selection titled "Hoover: A Famous Seal." The teacher may choose to have students respond by answering questions or writing a summary.
Develop a definition of peace with your class, one that extends beyond "the absence of war." Pupils research the work of Rosalynn and President Jimmy Carter through the Carter Center. They depict the essential elements of the Center's work by creating a seal for the organization. Students will need to see several examples of seals to understand and unpack the genre in order to complete the assignment. None are included.
Students will consider the fact that northern elephant seals, like many animals, select very different locations for different activities. They will draw pictures pretending they have visited one of the rookery beaches.
Students evaluate the state seal of Maine and its relevance today. They discuss the Maine state seal and the images and what they represent. They create their own Maine state seal representing present-day Maine including symbols and a motto. They write a paragraph explaining their seal and present it to the class.
The Hawaiian monk seal's population is declining, and it's up to humans to help them out; But how? Learners examine all the facts surrounding these seals, including the importance of the coral reefs and rapidly changing climates. In small groups, they research several reference websites to compose a group paper focused on a few prompts. They use their paper to engage in a class discussion on commercial and global impact on deep-sea, precious coral, and monk seal habitats.

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