Student Organizations Teacher Resources

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Teachers can help their students organize their ideas with the use of writing worksheets.
Research, art history, and web page creation! Sounds too good to be true. With tons of links and resources, the lesson provides you with everything needed to engage the class in an amazing art and research activity. They create an art history timeline, research a conceptual artist, then create a website to display the research they've gathered.
Students investigate the biodiversity in estuaries. For this estuary lesson plan, students use Google Earth to explore the Rookery Bay National Estuarine Research Reserve. They produce a biodiversity concept map and portray the life of a plant and an animal in an estuary by producing a poster.
Food and Science200128-Standard 20.0128-01 Students will learn the meaning of food science and management for the classroom and laboratory.
Fourth graders research the history of Tallahassee using a Website and other materials to determine why the capital is where it is today. They organize the information on a timeline and investigate the "heart" of Florida.
Students organize objects in terms of form and function. In this architecture activity, students are introduced to the ideas of form and function by playing a game in which they organize spoons in different ways. Extension activities are included.
Students participate in online currency activities. In this currency lesson, students complete 6 activities which include online resources. They learn about bartering, monetary systems, foreign currency, stores, selling items, and finish with a KWL chart. They work on lessons based on a Cyberchase episode entitled "Trading Places."
Learners examine migration patterns in Africa and China. They watch excerpts from a documentary, define key vocabulary words, complete various student organizers, and create a poster.
Young scholars study inhabitants of the Sahara. In this Tuareg culture lesson plan, students explore the how the Tuareg people adapt to their environment as they research specific Internet sites.
Students explore the concept of credit. In this credit lesson, students discuss the necessities to start-up a new business. Students discuss cost of a new business, loans, and credit. Students create their own business and apply what they discussed.
Students discover how coffee is processed from a plant, to a drink. In this life cycle lesson, students study that cells and organisms go through a cycle of growth and change. Students organize picture cards, illustrate how coffee is grown, compare and contrast differences in how coffee is grown and discuss how coffee gets to the grocery store.
Students explore the world of art and culture, including the works of M.C. Escher. They identify and create original tessellations. Students use a wealth of interactive multimedia applications. They explore the artistic representations of tessellations and transformations. Students are shown examples of Escher's work.
High schoolers research and examine trees indigenous to Florida. They develop a table/chart, draw leaves, design a map of Florida, and prepare and give oral presentations discussing the presence or absence of tree growth patterns.
Students complete autobiographical writing assignments throughout the school year that they save and rewrite to put into a published book during the last month of class. They include photographs, drawings and mementos of their lives in their book.
Third graders organize information from fiction and nonfiction trade books to add to the understanding of a /curricular topic. They prepare oral presentations that reflect their understanding, show organization and include appropriate visuals to enhance their topic.
Students explore the concept of credit. For this credit lesson, students examine student organizers that focus on credit scores and credit history. Students participate in an on-line activity. Students examine credit card offers and other options when borrowing money.
Students (organized in partners) analyse a game through probability to decide whether it is a fair game or not.
Young scholars organize a video teleconference over CU-SeeMe to discuss the results of the survey with participants.
Students explore the concept of simple and compound interest. In this interest lesson, students discuss how interest works on a loan. Students calculate simple and compound interest on loans of fictitious characters from a video.
Students organize and make plans to interview their relatives about their family history and view any heirlooms, diaries or photographs their relatives may have kept over the years. They write and illustrate the story of their family's past on a scroll they can save for generations to come.

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Student Organizations