Sexuality Teacher Resources

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Learners examine the life and works of various Latin American women. After reading excerpts of each work, they answer comprehension questions and discuss as a class. In groups, they re-write the Equality of Rights in their own words and examine the feminist press in Brazil. To end the lesson, they compare and contrast the lives of women in Brazil to those in the United States.
Students research and study the life and reproductive strategies of reef building corals. They examine how coral reefs can produce high levels of biological material when they are surviving in areas of low nutrition.
Students describe the characteristics of algae. In this biology lesson, students perform a series of experiment to explore algae. They investigate the basic things algae need to survive.
Students identify the different ways things are pollinated and how to manage pollen.  In this pollination lesson students complete an experiment on how moths pollinate flowers.
Students analyze lyrics of selected Disco songs for content, theme and vocabulary. They write an extended response citing specific lyrics in response to three general themes.
Eighth graders investigate the reasons for why individuals go through puberty at different times and rates. They conduct a personal worth role play to encourage diversity and self-acceptance. Group discussion is used for scaffolding the lesson.
Students explore religion and culture. In this Social Studies lesson, students recognize differences in both the Muslim and global communities. Students will explore new vocabulary and engage in 6 different activities.
Students investigate the effects of smoking. In this personal health lesson, students design and administer surveys about smoking habits of teens and conduct research. Students create PowerPoint presentations that feature their findings to be shown to students in lower grades.
Students examine myths and stereotypes about Hispanic immigrant groups. They appreciate and share the strengths of their diversity and view films that challenge ideas about education and cultural values. They explore the Latino Rights Movements that took shape in the l960's and l970's.
Students examine the coral reef ecosystem and learn how the living and non-living parts interact.  In this coral reef lesson students view video on coral reefs then create a fictional ecosystem.
Students explain in their own words why organisms live together. In this biology lesson, students model what happens to organisms if their environment changes. They explain the importance of evolution.
Ninth graders examine prejudice in today's world.  In this current events lesson, 9th graders describe their top three personality identifiers.  Students read articles on racism. 
Students examine the concept of multicultural. They identify the characteristics of culture. They answer questions to complete the lesson.
Eleventh graders participate in a lecture on the history of Latin Americans and the role of Latin-American women writers. As a class, they read a story together and identify what lessons the narrator gained throughout the story. In groups, they examine the author's life and compare it to their own. To end the lesson, they use the internet to research various aspects of Latino culture.
Young scholars explore the concept of philanthropy. In this service learning lesson, students examine the accomplishments of Civil Rights leaders' as works of philanthropy. Young scholars read literature regarding diversity and study the Selma to Montgomery Civil Rights March.
Students discover the mission of Amnesty International. In this human rights instructional activity, students read literature about the social justice organization and then compose letters on behalf of those suffering from human rights persecution in the world. 
Learners explore the "coming of age" process experienced by adolescent girls on their journey from children to adulthood. They focus on the middle years or limbo period in which girls decide who they want to become as women or rather, society decides who they have to become because they are women.
High schoolers recognize the concepts of evolution and natural selection as well as cladistics and phylogenetics. They observe the process of regeneration in a sea anemone to simulate asexual reproduction.
Students compare and contrast the various observable features of two different turtles. in groups, they complete a visual analysis of the sea turtle and tortoise. Using their observations, they complete Venn Diagram of the observable differences between the two species.
Students read information to learn about dance frontiers and Butoh dance. In this dance and art instructional activity, students are introduced to the dance form of butoh. Students watch a video about the topic and find their own outlets for expression in creative dance.

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