Lesson Plans and Worksheets
Browse by Subject
Tecumseh Teacher Resources
Find Tecumseh educational ideas and activities
Students examine the relations between Native Americans and European Americans in the late 1700's and early 1800's. In this Native American history lesson, students read and analyze quotes from Atiatoharongwen, Tecumseh, Thomas Jefferson, and Andrew Jackson and then respond to the provided writing prompts.
Learners research the events surrounding the Battle of Tippecanoe using the computer and a website. Students role play the Battle of Tippecanoe. Learners write journal entries from the perspective of each side in the conflict. Students brainstorm and create an alternative solution to the problem.
Here is a fine unit of lessons which compare and contrast the culture during the time period of the classic book, Little Women to present day. Topics covered are the family, politics, morality, fashion, transportation, cities, historical events, and much more. Fifth graders take a close look at the many ways the war affected one particular family: the March family. This 22-page plan contains worksheets, quizzes, activities, rubrics, and explicit instructions on how to implement the lessons. Very good!
How have historical events impacted American Indians? Research what Montana Indian life was like before, during, and after Europeans moved to America. Learners will be assessed on their creation of a timeline. Two possible websites are included, but consider providing young learners with additional websites to explore.
Now here is a very good presentation on the American Civil War, that you shouldn't pass up. Rich in text and images, the presentation covers all the bases. All of the major battles, key people, policies, and even a section describing the role women and African-Americans played during the war are discussed.
The early American Republic is what this study guide is all about. Kids will have no problem acing their next exam on early US history after completing this assignment. There are three vocabulary words, nine events, 11 important people, 12 main ideas, and two essay questions to get them ready for the big test.
Learn about the life, career, and policies established by President Andrew Jackson. Young historians can easily follow along with this resource or read about Jackson at an independent work station. Biographical information includes major battles, military and political career, as well as policies such as the Indian Removal Act.
“First-Person Narratives of the American South,” a collection of primary source materials, offer class members a chance to compare the views of two women who experienced Major General William Tecumseh Sherman’s March to the Sea. Using the provided worksheet, groups focus their comparisons on the women’s views on slavery, their experience of the march, or their beliefs. For the male perspective of this event a link to the journal of George Washington Baker is provided.
Students study key Fourth Amendment concepts by examining two Fourth Amendment decisions: (1) Katz v. United States, 389 U.S. 347 (1967); and (2) Board of Education of Independent School District No. 92 of Pottawatomie County v. Earls, 536 U.S. 822 (2002) The discuss the extent to which the Fourth Amendment's protections apply to their daily lives in and outside school.
Here is an outstanding series of seven lessons on Native American culture. In it, learners experience reading, math, social studies, geography, arts and crafts, science, music, and even sign language! Some excellent worksheets and other printables are embedded in this magnificent series of lessons.