Zebra Teacher Resources
Find Zebra educational ideas and activities
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Students read books, learn about the letter z, string black and white beads, and more all having to do with zebras. In this zebras lesson plan, students also sway around the room with black and white ribbons.
In this zebra mussels worksheet, 7th graders read an article about zebra mussel populations in United States' lakes and rivers. Students read about the negative effects and some positive results and then answer several questions about the passage.
Research the proliferation of zebra mussels and their effects on local bodies of water. The class obtains zebra mussels and examines them, identifying their basic structures. They brainstorm ways the mussel may have been introduced to Lake Michigan and determine how the zebra mussels affect water conditions.
Young scholars examine potential dangers of invading exotic species, specifically zebra mussels, and discuss importance of preserving native ecosystems. Students simulate town meeting to devise plan to combat zebra mussel menace, and use diagrammatic webs to trace various effects of zebra mussels on ecosystem.
High schoolers are taught how to format and enter data into an Excel spreadsheet. They make a graph, and interpret graphed data. Students discuss the possible impacts of zebra mussels on the Hudson river. They graph zebra mussel data.
In this parts of a sentence worksheet, students use adjectives to describe a zebra. Students write six adjectives for the zebra and write a sentence using each of those six adjectives.
Students compare the digestive systems of the buffalo and of the zebra, diagram their systems, and compare their lengths. In this digestive system lesson plan, students learn about their diets as well.
In this lesson reinforcing the Letter Z, students hear the story, Zack the Lazy Zebra and engage in several Z themed learning activities. Activities focus on color, shape, and letter recognition, sensory stimulation, and artistic expression.
Students explore world geography by reading an African wildlife story. In this African Savanna instructional activity, students discuss the animals who inhabit the famous open space and read the book African Savanna by Donald Silver. Students create a model zebra using poster board, toilet paper rolls, markers and tape.
Students read the essay, "What, If Anything, Is a Zebra?" following a teacher made reading guide. They investigate cladistics, shared derived characteristics, with further online research to enhance their study of evolution and classificatio
Combine art and literature to teach greater themes and symbolic meaning. Using the plan outlined in this resource, expose your class to the story "Zebra" by Chaim Potok, conduct discussions about social issues and nicknames, and ask individuals to sculpt animals from discarded materials. If you follow this plan, learners will read, write, present, and create!
In this mazes worksheet, students determine the most efficient path in a detailed maze to help a zebra find its way back to the herd.
In this animal-themed coloring worksheet, students color the picture of a zebra and then practice printing the word zebra by tracing the dotted lines.
In this story sequence worksheet, students cut out 6 picture cards that depict a zebra in action. Students assemble the cards in the correct sequence to tell the story, then draw what they think will happen next.
Eleventh graders examine the effects of the zebra mussel or other non-native species on Ohio's ecosystems. The zebra mussel is a non-native species that has both positive and negative impacts on Ohio's waterways.
In this rhymes instructional activity, students read a short poem about a zebra. Students fill in the missing words so they rhyme. Students then write the next two lines of the rhyming poem.
In this writing practice worksheet, students analyze 2 different pictures of Roy the Zebra and answer the questions below each picture. They then draw a picture and write what happens next in the story.
In this reading and writing worksheet, learners first read the story about Roy the zebra, which is not included on this page. They then answer 3 questions about the story in the spaces provided.
In this writing and drawing activity, students fill out 4 speech bubbles to show what the zebra and elephant are saying to each other. They then draw a picture in the box provided on the page.