In this lesson, students use a teacher created tub, charts, and cards to understand the concept of "Then and Now."
In this lesson, students will review cardinal directions and/or positional words when giving directions to a partner on how to navigate from one marked square and another on a paper grid sheet.
In this lesson, students create thought bubbles for either the brother or the sister from Patricia Polacco's story, "My Rotten, Red-Headed, Older Brother".
In this unit, students will be reading and writing myths following the structure of short stories and eventually publishing their own work.
The 7th grade poetry unit gives an in-depth approach to poetry. Included are worksheets, rubrics, and answers keys where applicable along with CCSS literature examples.
In this activity students identify the different relationships that can be found in a community and create a class Community ABC Book.
Students will learn how transactions affect owner’s equity in a proprietorship. Students will be introduced to how revenue from sales affects owner’s equity. Students will also learn how different expenses and withdrawals affect owner’s equity.
- Business, Finance and Information Technology Education
- Material Type:
- Lesson Plan
- Utah Education Network
- Nicole Reitz-Larsen
- Date Added:
This resource is a lesson plan in which students will use clues from bird beaks and feet to design a bird. They will then write about the environment of that bird and how its structures enable it to survive.
In this lesson, students learn to solve addition word problems within 10 using the engaging book by Jill Anderson Adding with Sebastian Pig and Friends At the Circus. This is the first in a series of four lessons on adding and subtracting within 10.
This resource is a lesson plan in which a balloon covered flask with water is heated. Changes are recorded. There will be changes in the states of matter and a volume change while the total mass stays the same.
In this unit, students will explore literature about Africa and exhibit an interest in learning more about it. This unit will introduce them to the seven continents of the world.
This resource is a lesson plan in which, using a bottle and a hard boiled egg, students will see that air exerts pressure. They will analyze evidence about particles of matter and demonstrate the role of motion in the particulate description of matter.
In this lesson, students write and evaluate algebraic expressions at specific values. They will also use variables to represent numbers and write expressions when solving a real-world or mathematical problem.
In this lesson, students create a personal narrative by generating ideas for writing from their personal experiences, write details of their experience in an organized manner, and revise their draft to add details.
In this lesson, students will explore the pattern of day and night by participating in a variety of hands on activities and class discussions. Students will discuss, sort, and sequence day and night activity picture cards, work in groups to create daytime and nighttime posters, sing a song about day and night, and explore the changing position of their shadows outside. All lesson materials are included.
Students will explore the difference between wants and needs as they decide what they will be taking to Grandma's house. Students will recognize that people have basic needs (food, shelter, and clothing) and wants (toys, games, treats). The assessment plan attachments includes wants and needs chart and picture cards.
In this lesson, students will sort rocks. Students will sort based on hardness, texture, layering, and particle size. Students will also play a rock Bingo game.
In this lesson, students analyze the allusions, slang, and literary analogies used in "Raymond's Run" by Toni Cade Bambara. To extend understanding, they will then write their own allusions and analogies.
This resource includes an extended lesson designed to help students engage with ideals relative to the “American Dream”. The lesson is largely designed to accompany a reading of the novel The Great Gatsby. Students will read articles that discuss the “American Dream” prior to writing their own argumentative essay.
This resource includes a lesson designed to provide instruction to learners in drawing conclusions about what they see. Students will view media prior to responding through writing. Students will form conclusions based upon what they could conclude through their viewing.
In this lesson, students will understand how ancient civilizations developed based on the local physical features and how the boundaries of early civilizations compare to their modern counterparts.
In this lesson, students recognize the cultural contributions of ancient Greek and Roman mythology and drama. They will read and analyze a myth and then create a puppet skit to demonstrate the myth.
In this lesson students will explore adaptations that animals have that help them survive in their environment. Students will build understanding by identifying adaptations as described in two folk tales and sorting descriptions of adaptations into categories of their choice. They will then compare and contrast the snowshoe hare and the cottontail rabbit. Students will work in groups to research and organize information they gather about the two animals, summarizing their research in their science journals. In an associated activity, "Camouflage: An Adaptation of Survival," students simulate the use of camouflage as a survival adaptation.
In this lesson, students will sort pictures or small plastic animals into groups. Students classify animals as to where they live; whether they have scales, feathers, or hair; and whether they have hands, wings, flippers, or fins.
This page contains notes on Anne Frank: The Diary of a Young Girl, with strategies for approach, lesson ideas, suggestions for discussion and projects, and ways to tie the content to modern day issues.