This resource provides a PowerPoint presentation and work sheets to introduce students to workplace terminology and career paths. Students will learn that technology and health service will lead the way and be amongst the fastest growing occupations.
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In this resource, students will play a game (adapted from Who Wants to be a Millionaire) complete with music, as a review of careers found in the five pathways of health care. A worksheet with information about the five healthcare pathways is provided. Relevant web site links are included.
In this lesson, students observe demonstrations and participate in hands-on activities that involve static electricity. Connections to everyday examples of static electricity and assessment ideas are included. Extension activities integrate Language Arts and family.
In this hands-on lesson, students will be able to build an electromagnet, compare and change its variables to understand its energy.
The four activities in this lesson will provide students opportunities to enhance friendships. Students will also learn to demonstrate appropriate ways to behave in different settings.
In this resource students will complete a job application. They will learn how to apply for a job.
In this resource students will learn about marketing and explore marketing concepts. They will utilize computer software and digital media to complete the project. They will learn about the four Ps of marketing (product, pricing, promotion, and place).
In this lesson, students will learn about different family traditions and holiday celebrations from around the world.
Students will discuss and learn about how to cope with some of the common changes that take place in families. Teachers should use use the "Family Changes" template as a springborad to create their own grade level appropriate questions about family changes (a new sibling, a new job, a new house, a new school, etc.).
In this lesson, students will play a variety of games and activities to understand Cardinal directions. Students will use geographic tools to demonstrate how symbols and models are used to represent features of the school, the neighborhood, and the real world.
In this lesson, students will dress a cut-out doll appropriately for a field trip outside during various weather conditions (such as hot, rainy, cool, very cold, and snowy).
In this activity, students will work in pairs while addressing the social dilemma of who gets to be the leader and who follows, a common strain in relationships. The children try both roles as they take turns being the leader; thus, learning respect for the other when they follow and building confidence when they lead.
In this series of 4 experiments, students will investigate how magnets both attract and repel other magnets. Experiment 4 specifically focuses on how magnets affect motion. Probing questions, ideas for changing variables, assessment ideas and a language arts extension are included.
In this lesson, students will learn how paleontologists use fossils to tell them the relatives dates of layers of rocks in the present time. Students organze letters on notecards into a specific sequence to begin, then do the same with fossil pictures printed on "rock layer" cards to mimic how paleontologists work. The notecards are included to print and copy.
In this lesson, students investigate and learn the difference between conduction, convection, and radiation. Teacher demonstrations are used to initiate small group discussions. As assessment, students will create a tri-fold informational brochure to demonstrate their conceptual understanding.
Students will learn how to say hello in five different languages. This activity focuses on the different cultural languages spoken throughout the world. Students will learn how to say, ?Hello? in five different languages?Spanish, Portuguese, French, Swahili, and Japanese. (Adjust this to the diversity of the students in your class or area you wish to study.) Just as there are differences in the way we look around the world, there are also differences in the way we speak.
In this lesson, students will predict, measure and record temperatures using assorted colored paper pockets to determine if color plays a role with heat absorption. Student data will provide evidence that shows the sun is a source of heat and light for the Earth. Extension activities that include the arts, community and probing questions are included.
In this lesson, students take exploratory walks outside around their school campus to see and feel the signs of the season. They record their findings using writing, drawing, collecting objects and using tools such as thermometers and magnifiers. Probing questions focus on what the children are experiencing, what is happening and why. Student observations are recorded on a language experience chart. Exploratory walks continue throughout the school year with the charts and student observations collected and compared with other seasons.