In this unit, students will understand where “fake news” comes from, why it exists and how they can think like fact checkers to become fluent consumers, evaluators, and creators of information. They will apply this knowledge by selecting a controversial topic to evaluate, synthesize, and analyze all aspects before sharing with a local audience.
Explore climate and latitude relative to the settlement of the original 13 colonies.
GeoInquiries are designed to be fast and easy-to-use instructional resources that incorporate advanced web mapping technology. Each 15-minute activity in a collection is intended to be presented by the instructor from a single computer/projector classroom arrangement. No installation, fees, or logins are necessary to use these materials and software.
Changes in voting qualifications and participation, the election of Andrew Jackson, and the formation of the Democratic Party"”due largely to the organizational skills of Martin Van Buren"”all contributed to making the election of 1828 and Jackson's presidency a watershed in the evolution of the American political system.
This is an example of lessons that are available in my 1st Grade Michigan Social Studies lesson series. To check out units and bundles, follow the links below!1st Grade Social Studies YEAR LONG BundleUnit 1 - My Family & MeUnit 2 - EconomicsUnit 3 - Where I AmUnit 4 - Learning About the PastUnit...
This lesson will allow students to select and share what details are important on a topic. Groups of students will research a topic and then discuss and determine the top 25 important things someone should know about the topic.
- Applied Science
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- Business and Communication
- Career and Technical Education
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- Erin Halovanic
- Lynn Ann Wiscount
- Vince Mariner
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The following lessons come from the Everyday Math (version 4) curriculum. I have adapted the lessons by including face-to-face small group lessons, specific technology activities, and center activities (some being small group/buddy and some being independent). I will be using a group rotation model during the implementation of this unit. Each day will include a 1 hour block of time, with 20 minutes for each rotation.
Students will learn about attributes of two dimensional shapes. Students will learn about defining and nondefining attributes of shapes. Students will explore shapes through a building activity. Students will combine two dimensional shapes to make composite figures.
Lesson 7.5 Attributes of shapes
Lesson 7.7 Defining and Nondefining Attributes
Lesson 8.1 Building shapes with Defining Attributes
Lesson 8.5 Combining 2-Dimensional Shapes
This Roadmap contains teaching videos and activities that require students to solve problems involving perimeters of polygons, including finding the perimeter given the side lengths, finding an unknown side length. Students will create a video to show that they know how to solve problems involving perimeter after completing the activities with success.
This resource will enable students to determine flawed reasoning in a fraction comparison with unlike numerators and denominators.
This resource requires students to present the solution to a multi-step problem in the form of valid chains of reasoning, using symbols appropriately. Students must use the four operations with whole numbers to solve problems.
This is Lesson 3 of The 4th Grade US Geography Social Studies Roadmap "How is this place connected to other places?"
4th Grade US Geography Social Studies "What Relationships Do We Use To Think About and Organize Places?"
This lesson is the culmination of your learning from this unit. You’ve explored the path to get to a college or university, learned about ways in which you can attain your teaching certificate, and practiced ways to advocate for yourself and your learning. In this lesson, you will consider the transition to college and the expectations of you in higher education. Let’s start learning about what college is really like, what will be expected of you, and what you can expect.
This lesson unit is intended to help students judge the accuracy of two different approximations to a particular linear relationship. Students will compare two linear functions as approximations to the relationship between Celsius and Fahrenheit temperature and consider under what circumstances each of the approximations may be reasonable.http://map.mathshell.org/download.php?fileid=1629