Spanish Economy Teacher Resources

Find Spanish Economy educational ideas and activities

Showing 1 - 20 of 268 resources
Students use Europe in the Round software as research tool for mini-investigation into tourism in Spain and its effects on Spain's economy and environment. Students complete tourism worksheet, conduct research online, and write report detailing importance of tourism.
How many people immigrate to Spain illegally each year? Both the United States and Spain see a lot of illegal immigration. Advanced learners will read various articles, compare and contrast the situation in both countries, and discuss possible solutions to our current problem with immigration.
In this online interactive geography quiz worksheet, students respond to 20 identification questions about the economies of countries in the world. Students have 4 minutes to complete the quiz.
Young scholars, after reading Chapter One in the book, "Spain," design and re-create the political boundaries as well as the physical features of nation of Spain. They utilize play-doh or salt dough to illustrate and create their three dimensional topographic maps of Spain.
Students compare immigration issues in Spain to those in the United States. In this immigration lesson, students analyze information and statistics regarding illegal immigration in Spain as well as the state of North Carolina. Students compose essays that feature possible solutions to the immigration problems in both countries.
Students investigate the issue of immigration in North Carolina and Spain. They compare/contrast immigration in both and exchange opinions about possible solutions. In addition, they write an essay proposing North Carolina solutions based on the experience of Spain.
Young economists will enjoy this approachable and informative presentation. It is full of helpful graphs and definitions. Especially interesting will be the graph that measures the global perspective of the underground economy as a percent of GDP, as well as a discussion about an expenditures approach versus an income approach to economics.
Students research the conditions in Spain during the 15th and 16th centuries. In groups, they write a paper on the information they gathered during their research and why the situation is unique to Spain. As a class, they discuss the role of religion and the king and queen to aid in the situation.
High schoolers identify and read correctly the symbols of a Spanish train schedule. Using maps, they identify and locate major cities and landforms of Spain and practice using a twenty-four hour clock. Using the internet, they navigate a site in Spanish.
Students research the geography, government, climate, history, economy, and culture of a European country. They select a country in Europe, explore various websites, and complete a worksheet.
Students use information about past oil spills to predict potential effects of the Prestige spill on the environment, on marine life, and on the human culture and economy of Spain.
Students discuss Spain's relationship with Europe and the U.S. and research incidents of American-European disagreements regarding international actions and policy. They write essays on how the world might be different if a multipolar world existed.
Learners explain that 11 European countries have united in the European Monetary Union. The new single currency bloc includes almost 300 million consumers and creates the second-largest economy in the world. They study the effects of this union.
Eighth graders explore the assistance to the American Revolution provided by Spain. Through class discussion and research, they gather information about Bernardo de Galvez and his role during the Revolutionary War. Students synthesize their information into an essay.
Tenth graders explore the importance of Paul the octopus. In this World Cup lesson, 10th graders research the location of Germany and its cities on a map. Students read an article and answer questions.
Showcase the religion, conflicts, daily life, and politics of Colonial North America. A very well-done presentation highlights all the major colonial groups, social norms, demographics, and political struggles of the time. Perfect for an independent work station, and great for note taking or for added interest during lecture.
The progressives had a lot of forward thinking social ideas that helped make America a more equitable place to live. Politics, civil and human rights, economic and tax ratifications, and the constitutional amendments that made their ideas stick are all covered. The presentation is complete, concise, and contains informational text, hyperlinks, and great photos.
Spanish learners peek back into history by reading a copy of an original letter written in the sixteenth century by Pedro Menéndez de Avilés. To show their comprehension, they respond to a series of provided questions. For writing practice, class members then compose their own formal letters in Spanish to King Carlos I of Spain. This is an advanced lesson with a complex text appropriate for higher-level classes or native speakers.
George Washington and the new nation of the United States of America faced many problems in their inaugural years. Use this activity as a straightforward approach to learning about the reasons the country was experiencing a lack of unity, the status of their economy and foreign relations, and some of the congressional actions in the president's first term.
Students investigate the positive and negative aspects of the currency switch to the euro in eleven European countries as of January 1, 1999. They research the previous currencies of the eleven countries and create posters illustrating their findings.