Tobacco Teacher Resources
Find Tobacco educational ideas and activities
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Youths aged 13 & 14 are most likely to notice and remember in-store tobacco promotions. Class members dissect tobacco advertising tactics and learn about relevant legislation by participating in guided discussion. Assessing promotions, target audiences, and brand associations/strategies they audit local real-life promotions. Incorporate inquiry-based research about laws and restrictions in countries other than Canada (where this excellent resource originated).
Fourth graders examine the depiction of North Carolina tobacco farms in several photographs. They work in small groups to prepare an argument for a class debate and create promotional signs to advertise their point of view about tobacco production.
Students put together an ad campaign that shows the effects of tobacco use. In this tobacco lesson plan, students discuss how tobacco companies glamorize their products, and make their own campaigns.
Students are introduced to the effects of drugs, alcohol and tobacco. In groups, they research how drugs and alcohol affect the body in terms of getting the nutritional values that it needs to be healthy. They also discuss how emotions and their self-worth can affect their likelihood in using drugs and alcohol.
Fifth graders recognize that tobacco companies target young people with their advertisements. In this tobacco lesson, 5th graders understand why tobacco companies target youth. Students define the word adbuster and create adbusters to persuade youth not ot smoke.
Students work in teams to design and carry out experiments which show the effects of tobacco / nicotine on organisms. They write reports which are submitted to "The Company" and prepare oral reports which are presented to the class.
Students explore the world of tobacco bag stringing. In this North Carolina history lesson, students read the provided article about tobacco bag stringing and investigate the implications of the Fair Labor Standards Act on the jobs.
Third graders analyze the dangers of using tobacco products. In this personal health lesson plan, 3rd graders predict and summarize the dangers of experimenting with tobacco.
Students read a primary document about tobacco stringing. In this tobacco stringing lesson, students role play to answer questions about the job of tobacco bag stringing. Students compare life of the tobacco stringers to the time when machines could string tobacco.
Students create an advertisement to convince children to stay away from tobacco products. In this smoking prevention lesson, students discuss the health effects of tobacco use and evaluate current tobacco ads. Students work in small groups to create their own song or television commercial to promote not using tobacco products.
Fourth graders create a skit, story or short film. In this health and tobacco lesson, 4th graders view a PowerPoint about tobacco, discuss the parts of the body that can be harmed by smoking and work in small groups to create a presentation of the negative effects of tobacco.
Why was tobacco bag stringing important and what exactly is it? Fourth and fifth graders will learn about tobacco stringing and its effect on the economy in both North Carolina and Virginia. They will engage in several activities that include research, debate, and critical thinking skills development. This collaborative activity is a great addition to your social studies curriculum. Primary resource links, tobacco stringing project, and lessons are all included.
Learners compare the work of tobacco bag stringers to tenement home workers. In this research skills lesson plan, students examine primary source images and complete Venn diagrams comparing the 2 groups of people.
Students view primary documents and learn about persuasive letters. In this tobacco bag stringing lesson, students become familiar with people whose sole income was tobacco stringing and use their letters as the basis for writing persuasive letters.
Students explore the world of tobacco bag stringing. In this North Carolina history activity, students examine photographs and literature regarding the practice of stringing.
Students explore tobacco smoking and the impact it has on society. In this health lesson students complete several experiments on smoking and lung cancer.
Students examine the dangers associated with smoking. In groups, they discuss what it means to be addicted to a drug and how the media influences our decisions. After watching excerpts of films, they identify the use of smoking and the reaction to the film by the public because of these images. To end the lesson, they discover the importance of making repsonsible choices when it comes to tobacco use.
For this world no tobacco day worksheet, students read or listen to a passage, then match phrases, fill in the blanks, choose the correct words, unscramble words and sentences, write discussion questions and conduct a survey about a world-wide smoking ban.
Students discuss the meaning of the word economy and and what colonists used to pay for goods when gold and silver were scarce discovering that the people used tobacco for trade. They then divide into groups of four and pretend that the supply of money has become scarce and that they need to find a substitute must be used that is durable, potable, uniform, and finely divisible.
Adolescents compare and assess the efficacy of tobacco product health warning labels from around the world. In groups, they invent warnings and create labels that would be effective for teens and children. Discussion covers advertising ethics, the role of government in safeguarding health, and of course, the negative effects of smoking. Visual texts include irreverent ads by cigarette producers and an editorial cartoon about how health warnings might promote teen smoking.