Sleep and Rest Teacher Resources

Find Sleep and Rest educational ideas and activities

Showing 81 - 100 of 1,177 resources
Use this reading comprehension exercise at the beginning of the year to assess the reading comprehension level of your class, to remind readers of how to use strategies to decode dense text, or to assess the skills of a new student. Because the answer key includes detailed explanations for how to determine the correct response, the passage could also be used as part of a standardized test prep unit.
In this literature worksheet, high schoolers use Hamlet's soliloquy for a series of activities. Students match quotes with modern interpretations. High schoolers reflect on and relate to Hamlet's feelings. They also give advice to Hamlet.
Students discover the importance of water.  In this physical education science lesson, students consider mental and physical activities.  Students find their pulse and measure their heart rate. Students discuss the importance of water  Students garden and water plants.
“There is nothing in a caterpillar that tells you it’s going to be a butterfly” (Buckminster Fuller). And the teaching point of this resource is that to understand as much as possible about a topic, a savvy researcher reads a variety of texts about the topic and does a cross-text analysis of the information. To practice this skill, pupils read two poems, an editorial, and an encyclopedia excerpt regarding butterflies and then fill out the cross-text analysis graphic organizer.
For this online interactive literature worksheet, students respond to 10 short answer and essay questions about John Steinbeck's Tortilla FlatStudents may check some of their answers online.
To use this presentation about infinitives in your middle school class would be a great idea! Several examples of infinitive phrases and their multiple uses will help your young grammarians learn the value of varying their sentence structure. The last 15 slides feature a practice activity.
Excite the animal lovers in your 1st grade class with this instructional activity! After reading three animal stories from Houghton-Mifflin ("The Sleeping Pig," "EEK! There's a Mouse in the House," and "Red-Eyed Tree Frog"), learners practice sequencing events in past tense. Additionally, they use several prepositions to describe the locations of various items. The instructional activity is differentiated into Beginning, Intermediate, and Advanced levels.
For this Rosa Parks worksheet, students read the article, answer true and false questions, complete synonym matching, complete phrase matching, complete a gap fill, answer short answer questions, answer discussion questions, write, and more about Rosa Parks. Students complete 10 activities total.
In this reading comprehension activity, students respond to 89 short answer questions based on acts 1-5 of Shakespeare's A Midsummer Night's Dream.
Students calculate the calories in the food they eat. In this health science instructional activity, students record everything they eat and drink for a day. They identify the total calories they use daily using the activity chart provided.
List the recommended dietary guidelines and explain their function and implementation. (The guidelines are listed below) National Standards 14.3.1 Aim for fitness Aim for a healthy weight Be physically active each day
Learners examine all of the jobs a mother does. In this Mother's Day lesson, the teacher read the book Five Minutes' Peace, then students brainstorm a list of things their mother does. Learners role play the job of a mom and how to relax.
Students, in groups, investigate and demonstrate the science behind the development and characteristics of winter storms by creating a weather report.
First graders explore the heart muscle. They discover that the heart beats faster during exercise. Students locate their heart with a stethoscope and imitate the sound their heart makes. Students locate their carotid pulse before and after exercise.
Students understand that a complex sentence combines two ideas. In this complex sentence lesson, students use subordinate conjunctions to combine simple sentences. Students complete a worksheet.
Take the complexity out of writing complex sentences. Young writers practice taking two ideas and putting them together to make a complex sentence. Create a list of subordinating conjunctions to help each individual make better sentences.
In this online interactive literature worksheet, students respond to 7 short answer and essay questions about Shakespeare's The TempestStudents may check some of their answers online.
How do you make a pet’s transition into your family a smooth one? Preparing for a pet and learning how to keep it safe is the focus of this research instructional activity. After searching the Internet for tips on animal care, pet owners and potential owners write a story to illustrate and share with the rest of the class. Story prompts and web site links are included.
Fourth graders experiment with Newton's First Law of Motion; inertia. They define the property in their own words and provide examples of inertia in daily life.
What do infants need? What are parental responsibilities? Why breastfeed? What are the pros and cons? When do infants sit-up, roll over, crawl, talk, get teeth, eat solid foods, and sleep through the night? So many questions, and this is just the beginning of an eighteen-year responsibility. This lesson provides a good start with a lot of useful information to answer many of these questions.

Browse by Subject


Sleep and Rest