Wolves Teacher Resources
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Students explore wolves. In this ecology and wolves lesson, students research predator-prey relationships on the Internet and complete a related worksheet with a partner. Students interpret data on bar graphs to determine growth and decline of the wolf population. Students determine whether statements given about wolves are fact or opinion.
Students study wolves and their habitat in Yellowstone. In this environment and behavior instructional activity students create an interactive map of wolves in Yellowstone.
Students analyze characters from the book Beware of Storybook Wolves, then create their own fractured fairy tale. In this early childhood lesson plan, students analyze the characters within the story, recognizing which characters came from other fairy tales. Students then illustrate and write about these characters. Students then create their own fractured fairy tale.
Students examine the reasons why some people do not support the protection of the wolf on the Endangered Species list. After reading an article, they discuss the controversy of delisting the wolves. As a class, they debate this issue and write letters expressing their opinions.
Students investigate how dogs have evolved into the variations that are seen today. They compare the original domesticated wolves to the modern dogs of today. Then students create a big book that shows how dogs are different than wolves.
Students release energy in a quick game of "Sheep and Wolves."
Have your class practice their comprehension skills using this resource. After reading Julie of the Wolves by Jean Craighead George, learners engage in cause and effect activities, identify story elements and figurative language, and compare texts.
Learners reading the book Julie of the Wolves by Jean Craighead George can enhance their understanding of the novel using this comprehensive activity. Students can use the graphic organizers to display information and the many comprehension questions to check for understanding.
Fifth graders explore different sequence question types to locate information utilizing contents, indexes, sections, skimming, and text marketing.n They plan, compose, edit and refine a short non-chronological report focusing on wolves.
First graders complete a Venn Diagram. For this reading comprehension and comparison lesson, 1st graders read and discuss the traditional version of The Three Little Pigs and sequence the story events. Students read and discuss The Story of the Three Little Wolves and The Big Bad Pig. Students will compare the traditional story to the new versions.
Third graders, using a Venn Diagram, distinguish the similarities and differences between the story The Three Little Pigs and the Big Bad Wolf, and the story The Three Little Wolves and the Big Bad Pig.
Third graders compare and contrast the two books, The Three Little Pigs and the Big Bad Wolf and The Three Little Wolves and the Big Bad Pig. Students construct a Venn diagram after reading the two fairy tales.
Students research various types of wolves using the Internet and other sources to locate specific information. They produce a PowerPoint presentation with a group to highlight the research that they have conducted.
Fifth graders read a nonfiction text about wolves and use metacognitive skills of guided reading and KWHL chart to monitor comprehension and extend vocabulary.
Students complete a unit of lessons that prepares them to perform, 'Concert Suite From Dances With Wolves,' at a public performance. They analyze the emotions depicted by music, view excerpts from the movie, and perform the music.
Fifth graders discuss in pairs what they already know about wolves and then read the book, WOLVES for guided reading. They review the information about wolves and sort the information they know into categories and then complete a technical word worksheet spelling activity.
New picture books will tickle the funny bone while indulging a child’s love for animals.
Young scholars investigate the wolf. In this animal adaptation instructional activity, students examine the social characteristics of the wolf. They discuss the role of human intervention in reestablishing the wolf population.
In this science worksheet, middle schoolers look for the facts that are related to the wolf as a species around the world. They think about its decline and argue for a solution.
A mystery canine was shot and killed near Yellowstone National Park in the early '90s. Genetics whizzes explain how they might go about identifying whether the animal was a true grey wolf or a hybrid. A drawing of the animal's DNA bands is provided for learners to analyze. This activity is an enriching addition to your genetics unit.