Stork Teacher Resources

Find Stork educational ideas and activities

Showing 1 - 20 of 87 resources
In this script worksheet, students read the script The Fox and the Stork, fill in the blanks with vocabulary words from it, and improve it with phrases given to them. Students complete 2 activities.
Students read articles on health and read about how storks and other animals are cultural icons in bringing good health. In this health lesson plan, students also list ways to live a healthy lifestyle.
Capital letters are the star of the show in a wonderful language arts lesson. After a teacher-led demonstration and discussion on capital letters, groups of pupils get together and work on the computer to fix the flashing letters that should be capitalized. There is an online activity embedded in the plan, a printable worksheet that can be used as a homework assignment, and some terrific extension activities as well. A great lesson for the young ones!
Students focus on how storks and other cultural icons, in both Bulgarian and American customs, are believed to encourage and bring good health. They list three natural phenomena in their region prominently associated with the coming of spring and give reasons they are important in the culture.
In this bird probability activity, students complete 12 different problems and short answer questions related to various types of birds. First, they determine what types of birds live in their forest by using the given table to record what they find. Then, students determine and write the most common bird in the entire forest based on their data.
Model for young learners how to determine the theme of a story. Read aloud Aesop’s The Fox and the Stork. Chart the plot and the main idea of the fable, showing class members how these elements support the theme. Fable titles for guided and independent practice are included in a worksheet.
Third graders review with the teacher the characteristics for a fable and what it is. They read one paragraph each from the story, "The Fox and the Stork" aloud. They then answer comprehension questions aloud. Next, they listen to four other of Aesop's fables and identify the lesson plan in each.
Students participate in gymnastics stunts, using different parts of their body to balance.They work cooperatively with their partners on gymnastics mats to complete balancing activities.
In this math or science in literature activity, students read the story 'Felina's New Home: A Florida Panther Story' and answer the 10 questions related to math or science.
In this alphabet letter S online interactive activity, students trace the uppercase and lowercase letter S with their cursor. Students trace the uppercase and lowercase alphabet letter S 8 times and write the letters 10 times on their own on the lines provided.
In this printing letter S learning exercise, students trace dotted examples of upper and lower case Zaner-Bloser letter Ss. Students then use the blank primary lines to practice forming their own letters.
Fuzzy edges cause an image to fade from view in an activity intended to demonstrate how vision works. 
Pupils put together their own stroboscopes so that they can observe how cyclically moving images appear to merge into a singular object. This, and several other activities published by the same source, illuminate the way the brain interprets visual data. Add it to your bag of tricks for teaching about the eye and vision.
Many learners have a tough time picking out pertinent information from a text or in class. Sometimes, all it takes is a study/reading guide to show them the way. The worksheet here focuses on taxonomy and classification, including vocabulary, key historical figures, nomenclature, and more. Several of the questions here could also be used as warmups throughout the unit.
Clever calligraphy has been a part of art and expression for hundreds of years. Swish, swirl, and experiment with zoomorphic calligraphy, commonly practiced by Turkish Muslims. An imbedded video and images will act as a model for learners to follow. This is a great beginning-of-the-year activity you can use in conjunction with a getting-to-know-you or name-tag lesson.
This is an excellent multidisciplinary lesson designed by Scientific American. It provides three creative activities--designing a garden, studying hieroglyphics, and writing poetry--relevant to the ancient peoples of the Middle East. Students will enjoy
High schoolers compare and contrast the difference in the two sets of images and discuss the visual interest in the first set and the different visual interest created in the second set of prints.
In this adjectives worksheet, learners read a review of adjective usage with example sentences, identify and add adjectives in sentences, identify articles in sentences, and review and assess knowledge. Students write twenty-eight answers.
This is a well-designed science activity which helps students learn the behavior of different species of birds. Working with partners and in small team, students learn to scientifically observe birds.
Students react to a series of statements about trees, then read a news article about the planned planning of millions of trees to celebrate Arbor Day. In this planting trees lesson plan, the teacher introduces the article with a discussion and vocabulary activity, then students read the news piece and participate in a think-pair-share discussion. Lesson includes interdisciplinary follow-up activities.

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