Snow Teacher Resources
Find Snow educational ideas and activities
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Students assemble snow goggle models and discuss how snow goggles change the amount of light shining in their eyes.
Students collect snow samples around their school. They explore the concepts of density and phase change as well as the math skills of measurement and statistics. Students explore the water cycle through an interactive, down loadable software program.
Kindergartners sequence the parts of a story using a snow globe as a setting. They will listen to Snow Globe Family and retell the parts of the story noting the beginning, the middle, and the end. Then they will make their own snow globes to discuss snow and weather.
In this snow activity, 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 snow. Students complete 10 activities total.
In this snow sports worksheet, students fill out short answer questions using their workbook about snow sports in order to get a merit badge. Students complete 6 questions total.
Students list rhyming words. In this rhyming lesson, students list words that rhyme with snow. Students choose one pattern to rhyme with and write the rhymes on a snowman cutout.
Students create a miniature sculpture snow globe with a winter scene inside of it. As a class they discuss winter weather and the changes in nature they might observe during the winter season. Students then create a mini snow globe using an upside down plastic cup and modeling clay.
Learners recognize punctuation marks while reading. For this guided reading lesson, students read Amy Loves the Snow, and discuss purposes for using commas. They answer questions about the story and create their own mini-book to reinforce learning.
Fifth graders identify the volume of snow as greater than the volume of ice. They calculate the volume ratio of snow: water. They discuss the properties of snow and liquid water that cause changes in volume and understand that 1 mililiter of water weighs 1 gram.
Students learn about snow. In this snow themed lesson, students read a book, make a painting, and observe snow. A math activity timing how long it takes for snow to melt is included.
Students read books, learn about the letter s, and eat snow cones all to learn about snow. In this snow lesson plan, students also make snowflakes and finger paint white snow on blue paper.
In this literature activity, students complete seven multiple choice questions about the book, "A Breath Of Snow And Ashes." These questions contain concepts such as choosing the correct author, who published the book, when it was on the New York Times best seller list, and more.
A homeschooling family can take advantage of snow days for both fun and educational opportunities.
Students explore how snow helps animals survive in the wild. In this animal science lesson, students review key vocabulary words and discuss types of animal adaptations. Students construct shoebox to simulate the snowy environment where wild animals live. Students write about how animal adaptations help animals survive.
Students read and discuss Snow Treasure by Marie McSwigan.
This lesson is written just for those of you who live in snowy places. Learners create temporary art in order to understand the creative process. They get outside and paint the snow! The snow or ice can be sculpted first and then painted, or the kids can just get creative. Like chalk art, this snowy activity won't last, but that's the point.
Students study the factors affecting permafrost temperature and condition. For this physical science lesson, students observe local places with snow cover and collect temperature data. They create a short video about permafrost.
Eighth graders investigate what object melts snow the fastest. In this earth science instructional activity, 8th graders explain how light energy can transform to heat energy. They design and conduct an experiment to answer a testable question.
Students compare the change in snow and ice over a 10 year period. In this environmental science instructional activity, students use the live data on the NASA site to study and compare the monthly snow and ice amounts on a map of the entire Earth. They use excel to analyze the averages.
Students use the Live Access Server (LAS) to form maps and a numerical text file of snow cover for each continent on a particular date and analyze the data for each map, corresponding text file to determine an estimate of snow cover for each continent.