Stockholm Teacher Resources

Find Stockholm educational ideas and activities

Showing 1 - 20 of 67 resources
In this reading worksheet, learners answer 20 true/false questions about cities around the world. If an answer is false, students write the correct answer.
In this research skills worksheet, students read 20 statements regarding the temperature in world cities. Students mark them as true or false and provide evidence for their answers.
In this European cities worksheet, 10th graders find the countries of Europe on a map, match countries with capital cities, categorize different types of cities and identify cities from pictures and on a map.
Students locate Wisconsin and Belgium on a world map, then read a news article about a cat that stowed away on ship from the U.S. to Europe. In this current events lesson, the teacher introduces the article with map and vocabulary activities, then students read the news report and participate in a class discussion. Lesson includes interdisciplinary follow-up activities.
Stock market vocabulary 101! You'll find all the terms you'll ever need to teach or prepare your class for learning about the stock market. The slide show is split into four sections: indicators for investors, buying and selling stocks, stock market terminology, and investing in common stocks. Each section includes clear definitions of related economic terms and concepts. A great way to start a unit about stocks!
Introduce kids to the exciting world of buying and selling stocks. They'll learn about the different types of stock orders, stock exchanges, and stock brokers. Slides are well-organized and provide basic information on the topic. Tip: Have the class role-play as if their buyers and sellers at the New York Stock Exchange.
What are persistent organic pollutants, or POPs? Young chemists find out as they examine the use of cleaning products that contain materials that are harmful to the environment. This thorough investigation involves three different activities, one of which is an actual comparison of simple household materials to fancy, brand-name cleansers. 
Start class off with a bang! Check out this video, part of a series on word development, which tracks the meaning of the word dynamite back to the inventor of dynamite, Alfred Nobel. After perfecting his invention, Nobel created the word to reflect the properties of his invention. Along with the video are questions, additional resources, and a discussion forum to explore.
First, beginning chemists assemble a large periodic table of elements. Then, they play a game in which they roll dice, move a marker along the elements, and collect pennies according to the number of valence electrons of the element that they land on. Some of the groups on the table are worth bonus pennies or extra turns! The main objective is to become familiar with the organization of the periodic table as well as names and chemical symbols. Playing a game brings an element of fun to this endeavor! 
Learners discover the man behind the Nobel Peace Prize. For this philanthropy lesson, students research Alfred Nobel and the Nobel Peace Prize and create personal banners including works they would like to be remembered for.
Draw on what learners know about conflict resolution and the situation in the Middle East to build understanding of the Camp David summit meeting beginning on July 11, 2000. They develop an understanding of the functions of summit meetings and the Israeli Palestinian conflict.
In this time and timetables worksheet, students examine clock faces and tell the time. They draw pictures and indicate the time on a clock. This 22-page worksheet contains approximately 100 problems. Answers are provided at the end of the worksheet.
Learners study European cities and label countries on a map, match cities to countries, and answer true and false questions. In this European cities lesson plan, students also guess the names of cities they see pictures of.
Students investigate the social, economic and environmental consequences that might result from Arctic climate change. Students identify and discuss at least three consequences.
Students investigate the life of Alfred Nobel and the Nobel Peace Prize. In this Alfred Nobel lesson, they read about the man who the Nobel Peace Prize is named after. They decide if he was truly a noble man. They design their own personal banner or logo that is assessed using a rubric.
Students examine the cause and effect of deforestation and investigate possible solutions. They read and discuss an article, write an essay, and conduct research for a project involving a forest management interview, or analyzing uses of wood product.
High schoolers examine the major allied differences on wartime strategy and goals during World War II. They read and analyze primary source documents, complete a worksheet, analyze a timeline, and write an essay.
In this capitals of countries worksheet, students write the matching clue number by each capital and then locate and circle/highlight each of the thirty-six capitals in a word search puzzle.
This worksheet provides an explanation of how to reduce or shorten time adverb clauses, cause/effect adverb clauses, and adjective clauses. After the explanation, students have an opportunity to practice reducing each type of clause. This would work well as a review worksheet.
In this solar storms worksheet, students read an excerpt from the book "The 23rd Cycle: Learning to Live with a Stormy Star". Students answer 7 questions about the effects of solar storms on radiation exposure, health risk of airline crew members, and living at high altitudes.

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