Wind Erosion Teacher Resources

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Fourth graders inspect earth science by conducting a class discussion. In this water properties lesson, 4th graders examine a model of a watershed which demonstrates how water becomes polluted. Students collaborate in small groups in order to examine the water sources and pollution within their city.
Middle schoolers explore the Dust Bowl and how if affected American farmers.
In this grammar worksheet, students label all the subjects, verbs, direct objects and complements in ten sentences. Students justify their choices.
Students view examples of different types of erosion. In this erosion activity, students discuss the different types of erosion and how erosion changes Earth. Students explore erosion and the effect it has on engineering.
Students discover earth science by writing descriptive paragraphs. For this erosion lesson, students identify the causes for erosion and define the different types of erosion such as wind, water and ice. Students write a description about the three different erosion types and their scientific causes.
Learners research geology by completing an experiment in class. In this erosion lesson plan, students discuss how water can affect rock and cause land to become mis-shapen based on the power of waves. Learners utilize rocks, watering cans, cups and buckets to conduct an erosion activity which they write about on a worksheet.
Students explore the concept of erosion. In this erosion lesson, students discuss the effects of 2 classroom demonstrations that replicate coastal erosion.
Ninth graders explore soil erosion. Through a class discussion, they examine soil conservation methods. Given a potted plant, 9th graders observe the effects of erosion when water is poured over the soil. Students brainstorm terms related to erosion. They write in a journal about activities that cause erosion.
Students evaluate earth science by examining a group of images. In this erosion activity, students discuss how the force of water can reduce land and coastlines by the process of erosion. Students complete a worksheet about erosion, conduct a water experiment and listen to stories from an Alaskan Elder.
Learners examine the Dust Bowl and the effects of farming practices in the early 20th century. They read a handout, and conduct and discuss two experiments simulating soil erosion.
Fourth graders explore how the landscape of the planet can be changed by different elements of wind, water, ice and chemicals through hands-on activities. They examine pictures of areas around town and discuss anything they think is out of the ordinary in the pictures. After creating hypotheses about what has happened in the pictures, they conduct experiments in groups about the type of erosion they believe to have occurred.
High schoolers examine weathering and erosion.  In this weathering lesson students determine climates and models the processes of weathering. 
Students investigate the causes of erosion using internet research. In this erosion lesson plan, students explore satellite photos of erosion and the effects of erosion over time. Students develop a PowerPoint project as an assessment.
In this shaping of the earth worksheet, students complete a graphic organizer as they read several passages, then answer six comprehension questions.
Students examine how gravity affects erosion and deposition through teacher demonstation, and discuss its impact on their communities.
Pupils investigate the Earth's major landforms and how they occur, and how engineers apply this knowledge for the design of transportation systems, mining, and measuring natural hazards. They listen to a teacher-led lecture, match vocabulary words with definitions, and answer discussion questions.
Fourth graders explore causes and location of the Dust Bowl and interpret photos from that period in Oklahoma history.
Students play a game where they classify the different characteristics of trees. For this tress lesson plan, students also use tree vocabulary and describe benefits of trees.
Third graders experiment with three erosive change agents. They do an observation log, which they present to the class through a song, poem or skit.
In this soil destruction and conservation worksheet, students read a three page non-fiction article. They answer 10 fill in the blank questions and 1 short answer question based on the reading about soil building methods.

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Wind Erosion