Summer Teacher Resources
Find Summer educational ideas and activities
Showing 1 - 20 of 54 resources
Elementary schoolers take a look at how the saguaro cactus adapts to the four seasons of the year. This amazing plant has distinct flowering and fruiting cycles within the summer season, and other cycles during the other seasons. Your young scientists will make a seasons chart that goes up on a bulletin board. They use it throughout the year to identify weather patterns and interesting plant and animal behaviors as the seasons progress.
Generate ideas about the most scientifically sound ways to prepare foods safely and efficiently during the summer season. Learners will use the GED Connection Science Workbook, so they can practice the skills needed to prepare for the GED Science test with a series of real-life problems to study scientific concepts. They will also identify acids and bases and practice safe food preparation.
Students explore Earth science by reading weather stories in class. In this four seasons lesson, students read a book for each season written by Nuria Roca while identifying the types of produce that are available during each season. Students participate in outdoor activities and sing songs based on the current season.
Pupils look through pictures to examine the seasons and seasonal activities which include the Salish months and traditional activities for each month. They also discover why certain activities are done at the same time each year and compile a five page ook entitled "My Seasons Book" which contains the name of each season and the student's drawing of what happening during each one.
Ninth graders explore the British seaside resort Blackpool. In this British Travel ESL lesson, 9th graders read an article and answer guided reading questions. Students create a short story about what a person did in Blackpool.
In this summer worksheet, students read 2 paragraphs about the season of summer and answer short answer questions about it. Students complete 5 short answer questions.
The Northwoods of Wisconsin are lovely in the summer,and they are also home to many flower and butterfly species. Investigate the ways in which seasonal flowers and butterflies are interdependent on each other for survival with a fun activity. The class will view and discuss various butterflies and blooms from the region and then construct a wheel that shows which butterflies are attracted to which flowers and why.
In this earth science worksheet, students answer 50 multiple choice questions and 35 short answer questions in preparation for the Earth Science Regents Exam.
Young scholars study the economic system of the United States, including its principles, development, and institutions. They find receipts for lumber, agreements for the purchase of a parcel of land, documents calling for the construction of a "marine lookout" and payments made to laborers.
Students research how climate, distance, population shifts and immigration have influenced American baseball. They also consider how players from other countries have made their mark on American baseball.
Students understand that the rotation of the Earth is responsible for the seasons. In this seasonal cycles activity, students learn how the rotation of the Earth affects the seasons. Students answer questions about the rotation, the seasons, and the effect on survival.
Students explore the climate and food sources of Ghana. In this lesson on climate students view diagrams of global convection and complete a convection experiment.
Young learners explore the differences between winter and summer. They learn about seasons while practicing the skills of comparing and contrasting as they create seasons collages, complete a season T-chart, sort and classify winter and summer clothing, and write about the different clothes they wear during these seasons. This lesson is meant to be accompanied by the books The Snowy Day by Ezra Jack Keats and Summer by Maria Rius. This book will help prompt di
Students discuss the layers of the atmosphere, and the history of the ozone hole. They discuss the chemistry of the ozone formation. Students compare seasonal data collected with ozonesondes. They compare Antarctic and Arctic ozone hole formation.
First graders identify the sun as a source of heat and light. They identify features of houses that help keep use sheltered and comfortable throughout daily and seasonal cycles. Students are told that summer is the best season to derive the most solar power.
Students review the Show Don't Tell method of writing haiku poetry. They practice distinguishing poetic language from academic language and create poems based on images, not explanations.
In this patterns activity, 4th graders problem solve 4 word problems and use mental math to complete 4 additional word problems.
Second graders study Native American Kalapuya culture. In this American History lesson, 2nd graders discover the early inhabitants of their community. They take a field trip to Dorris Ranch.
Students explore Chinese brush painting. In this art lesson plan, students explore the three styles of Chinese brush painting and discuss the difference as they prepare to create a Chinese brush painting based on the work of a master using the appropriate brush methods and techniques.
Third graders discover the diversity in the 12 tribal nations in Montana. In this sun, moon and stars lesson, 3rd graders become familiar with different explanations from the Montana tribes of the origin of the sun, moon and stars. Students then identify constellations and learn stories from the Indians about the constellations.