Snow Teacher Resources
Find Snow educational ideas and activities
Showing 21 - 40 of 4,871 resources
Young scholars participate in various activities in the snow to determine how snow affects our lives, what we wear in the snow, and what activities we can enjoy in the snow. Lesson includes many resource links.
High schoolers compare NASA satellite data observations with student surface measurements of snow cover and temperature. They practice data collection, data correlations, and making scientific predictions.
Students interview Elders to learn how to predict Native ways of predicting snowfall. In this snow lesson plan, students complete worksheets provided.
Students explore snow through a variety of means. To support and differentiate learning for all the children in the class, a variety of learning tools are used to help them comprehend literary text.
Young scholars make snow globes to use in retelling a story. In this story retelling lesson, students use baby food jars and glitter to make snow globes. They use the snow globes as props as they retell Jane O'Connor's, Snow Globe Family.
Third graders read the book, Katy and the Big Snow, then discuss the basic story elements. They write examples of cause and effect, use map skills, examine the boarders on each page, and write a scenario including their own family.
Students comprehend what a thermometer is and what it's used for in science. They grasp an idea of what solids are. Students experiment with snow during the winter time. An experiment is undertaken by all.
First graders examine the forms water may take. In this scientific investigation lesson, 1st graders observe melting points as they watch snow melt and record their observations.
Learners examine different samples of ice and predict the amount of snow that has fallen in a given year. Using a calculator, they graph the various thicknesses. They analyze the graphs to determine the relationship between the snow and ice thickness.
Students, through the leading questions, guided imagery, and dance, gain a greater comprehension of snow, weather, and the five senses.
Students simulate sound effects from Katy and the Big Snow. They read and discuss Katy and the Big Snow, create sound effects for the objects in the book and practice sounding out beginning sounds for words. After sounding out the words, they play a game pretending they are Katy from the story and sing a song, "Katy Plowed the Town One Day."
Observe the snow geese in their natural element in this short video clip. Watch them scour the land for food to survive. There is no narration in this video.
Everyone wants to have the biggest snow cone possible, so would that be in cone-shaped cup or a more cylinder-style cup? Hungry geometry juniors compute the volume of each in this practical task.
Low temperature and, more surprisingly, low humidity, are required for snow formation. The process is explained for middle schoolers, with a few references to the Disney film, Frozen, just for fun. This cool video is a crisp addition to your lessons on the water cycle or on weather. Though most of the video is of Hank teaching, it is occasionally supported by creative computer animation, photos, and text that highlights particular concepts.
Students read a book about children who like to play in the snow. In this guided reading activity, students do a picture walk to predict what will happen in the story. Students use the illustrations and beginning sounds to figure out unfamiliar words.Students answer comprehension questions and close the activity with a writing activity.
Students learn about snow. In this snow themed instructional activity, students read a book, make a painting, and observe snow. A math activity timing how long it takes for snow to melt is included.
Ask your class to visualize building a snowman. Then read How To Make A Snow Person. After completing several pre-writing activities, class members label a snowman with body parts and create a sequenced, how-to build a snowman book. Using cotton balls or other materials to decorate their snow person, young writers could illustrate their book.
Students research outstanding artwork, from fine art to advertising, that is created with snow scenes silhouettes. They experiment with how to depict various weather conditions, such as snow, when creating a painting. Afterward, they paint a snow scene with watercolors and then add silhouettes to enhance the landscape.
Young scholars dramatize a story. In this literature application lesson, students listen to the teacher read The Jacket I Wear in the Snow to young scholars while they try on the clothing mentioned in the story.
Students explore the concept of seasons. In this literature lesson, students read The Jacket I Wear in the Snow and discuss how to appropriately dress for cold weather.