Stonehenge Teacher Resources
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Students investigate the mystery of Stonehenge. In this Stonehenge instructional activity, students participate in a classroom activity that requires them to research information about Stonehenge as well as information regarding archeology and anthropology. Students apply scientific investigation skills to other ancient discoveries.
Students research Stonehenge and make a creative project in this lesson. They research the location, origins, and purposes of Stonehenge. They also view pictures of Stonehenge. On watercolor paper, they sketch a scene of Stonehenge.
In this ESL Stonehenge comprehension activity, students watch a video of Stonehenge, then fill in blanks in sentences about the video, 12 total. Page has a link to audio and HTML code.
By exploring history's mysteries, like Stonehenge, students can learn about historical research.
In this writing and addressing a postcard learning exercise, students pretend they are in Stonehenge and use factual information to write a postcard. Students write 1 postcard.
Students examine the man-made wonders of the world. In this current events lesson, students research selected websites to learn more about the most recent wonders of the world competition. Students also research Stonehenge.
In this archaeology learning exercise, students complete multiple choice questions about the archaeology of Egyptians, Greeks, Stonehenge, and more. Students complete 4 questions.
In this cursive worksheet, young scholars practice advanced letter connections by copying a paragraph about the prehistoric megaliths at Stonehenge. This example is shown in correct cursive. A photograph of the stones is included on the page.
In this Stonehenge worksheet, students look at pictures and read facts about the ancient monument in England. Students read a one page text about Stonehenge. Students answer 5 multiple choice questions.
Young scholars observe and make inferences from various tooth samples and define isotope. They describe the atomic structure of an isotope and explain how chemical analysis of tooth enamel can reveal geographic information.
Students encounter the tools they need to begin their journey of reading. They must realize that they must gain comprehension skills to comprehend the meaning behind what is being read. Students use this strategy to pull out key information needed to tell a complete story while throwing out any unnecessary information. They can use summarization to pull out important facts as well as expressing key points that an author is trying to express to readers.
Young scholars explore archeologists and anthropologists and the tools and methods they use to gather and interpret scientific evidence. They research current archaeological excavations and contact the scientists working at these digs.
In this winter solstice worksheet, students read a detailed text about the winter solstice and the historical and religious significance of this day. Students then complete a 15 question fill-in-the-blank and true/false worksheet.
After studying Ancient Civilizations, learners could use this jeopardy-like game as a review. Having questions relating to the Neolithic, Paleolithic Era, and more, this presentation would be a great whole class or center activity.
Students explore how the centuries-old invention of the lever led to today's applications in mobiles and crowbars. They watch a video on the lever, then utilize worksheets imbedded in this plan to guide their experiments.
Students gain a clear understanding of why the seasons occur and should articulate this concept to others. This lesson reinforces this knowledge by having students review the basics of the seasons and design their own monuments for the seasons.
Students close their eyes and picture the sky. They are asked to brainstorm things they may see in the course of a night and day, such as the movement of the sun, moon, and stars. Students work in groups to coduct their research. They compare the information and techniques of the different ancient peoples studied.
In this England worksheet, students read the 2 page passage about England, answer short answer questions, answer true and false questions, and write a paragraph. Students complete 12 problems total.
Students investigate cause and effect and compare and contrast how recurring cycles are evident in multiple aspects of their education. They answer questions in the chosen field. Students model each aspect by interpreting, perceiving and connecting information.
Third graders examine the interplay of the earth and the sun by studying shadows. They construct a sun clock and record shadows several times during a school day in order to use the earth and the sun to measure time.