Work Schedules Teacher Resources

Find Work Schedules educational ideas and activities

Showing 21 - 40 of 230 resources
Explore a real-word math problem with your class. Strengthen their problem-solving strategies by coming up with an answer to a money question. They work in groups to determine the answer. Also, they share with the class the various solutions found. This resource includes worksheets, a graphic organizer, and ideas for modifications as needed.
Students engage in a simulation/role play. They analyze information about flavors and ingredients that create a unique flavor of a culture. They make recommendations to the executive chef on menu items appropriate for international buffet.
Students investigate the economic growth and employment rate. In this algebra lesson, students collect data on employment and unemployment. They graph their findings and draw conclusions.
Ninth graders examine how to financially prepare for a new business startup. They read and discuss a handout, create a budget, compute payroll taxes, research business startup financing, and develop a business plan for a simulated business.
In this ESL looking for a job learning exercise, students work in pairs to ask questions that will elicit information that is missing from their page.  Each page contains ten gaps in job advertisments from a local paper.
Eighth graders analyze primary source documents emphasizing young people in factory labor (mill workers during 1840-1860). They study hours of labor, ages of laborers, reasons for working, and working conditions. They write a poem or song.
Learners research links concerning early factory labor, child labor in today's world, and diseases on young laborers. They work on a loom, analyze a mill bell schedule, read a mill girl's diary, and write a poem or song exhibiting empathy.
In this online/interactive recognizing idioms in sentences worksheet, learners choose the idioms to replace the expressions in parentheses. Students choose 24 multiple choice answers.
Learners take a closer look at the American Civil War In this literature lesson, students read Soldier’s Heart: Being the Story of the Enlistment and Due Service of the Boy Charley Goddard in the First Minnesota Volunteer by Gary Paulsen. Learners complete comprehension, literature circle, character development, and vocabulary activites as they read the historical fiction novel about the American Civil War.
Young scholars study the names of the nutrients in Milk Group foods, how the nutrients work together, and why the health benefits of Milk Group foods are important to them. They identify their personal eating styles and create posters to communicate information to other students or their families.
Are your scholars future business owners? This college and career readiness activity will give them some poignant questions to help determine if they are budding entrepreneurs. They complete a checklist to see if they score within the range and discuss advantages and disadvantages of working for themselves. There are lists provided here to keep conversation moving. Consider using this to start a business proposal project during which kids write to investors to get their idea started.
In this problem solving worksheet, students solve 1 short answer word problem. Students make a work schedule for four security guards that meets given requirements.
Eighth graders read the book The Outsiders for understanding. They develop arguments, with support, for six assigned debate points. They write a position paper based on six debate points. The dress up as a character in the book and debate their position.
Students open Microsoft PowerPoint. Alternately, watch the slide resentation on the Perdue Web site and their desktop version of Microsoft PowerPoint. Students read the Career Handout and complete the Worksheet included. Students use the Worksheet to fill in slides in your presentation. Add text, insert clip art, and use design templates. Save. Students view their PowerPoint presentation and add transitions,sounds, and animations.
Students examine the relationship between anger, aggression and teenagers. As a class, they share a difficult situation in their own lives and review the techniques to properly deal with it. In groups, they discuss how they feel about negative and positive coping skills and role-play different characters in various scenerios. To end the lesson, they watch a film and identify how the characters coped when involved in a difficult situation.
Students read various arguments posed by John Dewey when it comes to population growth. In groups, they use magazine articles and the internet to find issues related to populations and complete experiments to identify the challenges associated with overpopulations. To end the lesson, they participate in a debate which they discuss the importance or non-importance of controlling the population.
Given four suggested concepts, emerging electrical engineers research, design, and constuct a working device that willrespond to changes in the intesnisty or the direction of sunlight. This is a challenge for learners to rise to, as the device must represent a concept that could actually be used in a real-life application. Marvelous material is provided throughout the lesson plan: background information, teachers' notes, and lab sheets for the learners.
Students explore philanthropy in literature. For this cross curriculum literacy and character development lesson, students read A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens and note charitable acts described in the story. Students relate story elements such as theme, mood, character, vocabulary, and symbolism to philanthropy.
Students perform various activities designed to increase their awareness of how automobiles pollute the air and how they can help keep the air clean.
High schoolers assemble a safety light system, select a variable for testing and investigate the variable. A new light system is built using class data on design qualities. A report and oral presentation are prepared for the selected design.

Browse by Subject


Work Schedules