Voting Teacher Resources
Find Voting educational ideas and activities
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First graders identify jobs in the environment. In this social justice lesson plan, 1st graders describe rules to protect the environment and the roles specific jobs play. Students construct environmental rules for an imaginary town.
Young scholars devise a plan to protect the Great Lakes. In this environmental lesson, students conduct research to identify nonprofit groups that help protect the waterways. Young scholars write letters to the Congressman or a nonprofit organization about the importance of preserving the Great Lakes.
In this United States history and government standardized test practice worksheet, 8th graders respond to 50 multiple choice, 1 essay, and 12 short answer questions that require them to review their knowledge of history and government in the United States.
Fifth graders research the viewpoints of the major Presidential candidates. Using this information, they create brochure comparing and contrasting them on important issues. They write a persuasive essay to state the importance of voting as well.
Learners examine the effects of discrimination. In this American Civil Rights Movement lesson, students participate in a classroom activity that requires them to personally feel the effects of discrimination. Learners then explore primary sources from the Montgomery Bus Boycott and complete a writing activity related to their analyses of the sources.
Pupils explore the Bill of Rights. In this U.S. Constitution lesson, students consider the individual liberties outlined in the Bill of Rights as they read the provided handouts and complete the provided worksheet activities.
Twelfth graders examine the process of voting. In this American Government lesson, 12th graders evaluate the arguments for and against alien voting. Students participate in a debate on voting rights.
Pupils act as elected officials who must make decisions that will make someone unhappy. They consider five bills that are up for vote in light of the contributions that many special-interest groups made to their campaigns. Students justify their vote on each bill. They write a brief essay in which they share what they learned from doing this role-play activity.
Students examine the 1965 Selma-to-Montgomery Voting Rights March. They view pictures reflecting their perceptions of their most important rights as citizens, write journal responses, create collages illustrating courage, and read interviews.
In this glyph (a pictorial form of data collection), students are given the word "vote" and are asked to show their responses to 4 questions about voting by following the given directions, which include coloring.
First graders practice reading and writing for a variety of purposes and audiences. Ten lessons on one page.
Students analyze citizenship. In this civics lesson, students discuss citizenship and write about the type of citizen they would like to be. Students work in groups to create a video that inspires viewers to address a local issue and take action to improve the community.
In this 8th grade social studies standardized test practice worksheet, students respond to 45 multiple choice and 12 short answer questions that require them to review their knowledge of history and government in the United States.
Learners develop ways to help protect the Great Lakes. They complete experiments measuring water quality and evaluate their findings. They participate in a service activity and reflect on their experience.
Students respond to Mourning Dove's Coyote Stories by discovering Native American storytelling. They create a traditional lodge and write their own stories.
Students are provided a form for learner to read and discuss several ways people have been prevented from voting. Students relate what they know and discovered about voting rights for different population of people. They establish a classroom where they feel comfortable requesting help and where they can adjust their reading in order to explore the text.
Ninth graders use technology to learn about the right to vote and research information on candidates. They write questions for presidential candidates. Students read online chats with different candidates for senate and presidency.
Students develop critical analysis skills important to evaluate democratic structures. They increase their knowledge of the characteristics of voters and voting impact on the Electoral System.
Students conduct research about the issue of conservation and the environment. They focus upon the interdependence of man and nature. They write and discuss the issue of environmental preservation. Students appreciate the importance of finding solutions to the problems.
Students explore various careers and interview three adults about their careers. They complete a career exploration packet, create a poster and a PowerPoint of a career that interests them and shadow someone who has that career.