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A Tale of Two Constitutions
This lesson is a comparison between the Bill of Rights from the United States and the Bill of Rights from Texas. By the end of the lesson, students will have an opportunity to discover how the understanding of the two constitutions can give them a brighter future, being more confident in their rights as citizens. Students will have the opportunity to collaborate with their peers and generate conversations guiding them to deepen their thinking about both constitutions.
Effects of Colonization
Students analyze an interactive map and discuss whether those that colonized Latin America made a positive or a negative impact.
Exploring Europe through Maps
Students will work collaboratively in a variety of stations using maps of Europe and North America to practice their map skills. They will apply their knowledge about data to create graphs.
Data Banks to Bar Graphs
Students will create a bar graph representing data about China, Japan, North Korea, South Korea, India, and the United States using information from a data bank. The data bank includes information on population, population density, gross domestic product, literacy rates, annual salary, infant mortality, and land area. Then, students will examine a light pollution map to make connections between the data presented and the bar graphs.
East Germany Post-World War II
Students will compare East Germany’s government post World War II with the United States’ government.
50 States Part 1
In this activity, students travel virtually to 25 different states from Alabama to Missouri. While on their journey students explore geography, learn state capitals and interesting facts along the way.
50 States Part 2
In this activity, students combine psychomotor skills and geography as they travel from Montana to Wyoming. As students travel from state to state, they learn regional facts and state capitals.
Historic Relationships Between Dogs and Humans
In this video segment from Nature, we learn that dogs were the first creatures to be domesticated. Ancient people thought of dogs as creatures of magic and as spiritual guardians. Dogs were often sacrificed and buried with people to protect them with their magical powers.
Changes for American Indians
Students will participate in a cross-curricular lesson. They will understand how life for the American Indians changed through engaging in activities that include combining social studies and how life for the American Indians changed, mathematics with perimeter, area, frequency tables, dot plots, and stem-and-leaf plots, science and analyzing a chart to draw conclusions, and English language arts and reading with finding the meaning of unknown words, inferring, and summarizing.