Water Formations in Antarctica Teacher Resources
Find Water Formations in Antarctica educational ideas and activities
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Middle schoolers explore South America. In this geography lesson, students research landmarks of historical or national significance and use their findings to create slideshows.
Third graders become familiar with Antarctica, the Earth's southernmost continent, by researching its environment and inhabitants. They reference maps, conduct Internet research, identify animals, create graphs and write reports.
Students explore world geography by creating a science model. In this water properties lesson, students identify the geography surrounding Antarctica and discuss how water flows in an out of the continent. Students complete a water properties worksheet and create a water flow wheel using paper.
In this geography worksheet, students read an excerpt about how scientist are examining changes in the Arctic and Antarctic ice caps. They use the information in the excerpt and any other references listed to answer the three questions that follow.
Students research the exploration of Antarctica by the explorer Sir Ernest Shackelton. In this Antarctic exploration lesson plan, students watch a movie about Sir Ernest Shackelton and his ship the Endurance. Students study a map of Antarctica and Shackelton's course. Students write a list of leadership qualities and role-play an Antarctic survival simulation. Students write an essay about the characteristics of a good leader.
Students, through video segments, explore what types of animals live in the Arctic and Antarctica. They also clear up any misconceptions they have about penguins or polar bears.
Pupils watch Antarctica: The Last Great Wilderness on Earth, explore and discuss animals and their survival in the polar region of Antarctica, and create mini-books, mobiles, etc. about penguins.
Pupils explore animals of Antarctica, specifically penguins, and discuss how they stay warm and survive in polar regions. Students then create mobiles and mini-books on penguins, and graph heights of different penguins.
Students choose particular Antarctic topic that interests them, research information from at least five different Internet sites, and demonstrate their understanding of concept through creation of multimedia project of their own choosing.
First graders participate in creative problem solving activity to get from Utah to the Atlantic Ocean.
In this vocabulary instructional activity, students read an informational paragraph about Antarctica. Students then fill in the 17 blanks with words from the word bank.
In this geography worksheet, learners find the missing word or phrase that best completes each of the 13 sentences pertaining to Australia, New Zealand, and Antarctica.
In this geography instructional activity, students will read 4 interesting United States geography facts and 19 fascinating world geography facts.
In this beginning world geography PowerPoint, students answer basic questions about continents and oceans, as well as land and water that surround or can be found in the United States. Correct responses earn a mark on the interactive tic tac toe board.
In this geography worksheet, students analyze 16 words in a word bank that pertain to Antarctica. Students find these words in a word search puzzle.
Students read 10 statements associated with geography information from Worksheet 1 and determine if they are true or false. This worksheet would be a good follow-up to Worksheet 1 after the answers have been determined.
Students explore the Antarctic continent, Australia's role in Antarctic exploration and development, the issues concerning Antarctica's future and the needs of the Antarctic community.
In this geography skills worksheet, students read a 2-page selection about the landforms and resources found in the Southeast Asia, Oceania, and Antarctica. Students then respond to 2 short answer questions and complete 1 graphic organizer based on the reading selection.
First graders participate in a creative problem solving activity to help Ticky get to the Atlantic Ocean. They identify Ticky's problem, brainstorm ways to solve the problem, and develop a plan. They write the steps Ticky needs to take to get to Antarctica. The students make a class book and illustrate it with their own pictures.
Any preschool teacher would be thrilled to have a resource like this one. It includes activity ideas, discussion leads, book suggestions, and a glossary for learners ages 2 - 5. The entire booklet focuses on ways to teach young children about the five themes of geography in a fun and developmentally appropriate way. The resource is a little old, but the ideas and activities are great. There is enough here for an entire week of activities.