Greek Medicine

Greek Medicine

A fully detailed and engaging year 7 lesson on Greek Medicine with Starter, Presentation, Main, Activity, Assessment and Plenary.
Edustem1
Medicine through time mind maps

Medicine through time mind maps

Contains: Pre-historic Ancient Greek Ancient Egyptian Roman medicine Galen Medieval medicine Renaissance Vesalius Harvey Pare 19th Century medicine- disease 19th Century medicine- Doctors 19th Century medicine- Public health 19th Century medicine- Surgery 20th Century medicine- disease 20th Century medicine- Public health 20th Century medicine- Surgery Penicillin
mpercival1
History Hypothesis and History Sources (POMPEII)

History Hypothesis and History Sources (POMPEII)

By the end of this lesson the students will be able to understand what a hypothesis is, and make their hypothesis for different history matters. They will find out about Pompeii and they will be able to find evidence in range of different sources (artefact, document, pictures).
MrFokion
Egypts and Greeks

Egypts and Greeks

A fully detailed engaging lesson for year 7 on Egypts and Greeks included starter, activity, task, presentation, homework and assessment.
Edustem1
The Silk Road in Ancient Times (games)

The Silk Road in Ancient Times (games)

Cards to play different games about the Silk Road in Ancient Times, at the time of the Romans and the Han dynasty China. The cards are about the Romans, the Chinese, and general information about the Silk Road (routes, countries…). Pupils can classify the cards to learn about the Silk Road, play with them (memory or other games). This activity has been prepared by a French teacher to study the subject in English with Year 6) 6e pupils. Thanks for being tolerant with the different propositions of how to play with the cards. Don’t hesitate to tell me if you have better ideas (I would be pleased!) or find any spelling mistake (I hope not!)… Thank you.
ckhg44
How Roman are you? - activity

How Roman are you? - activity

This works really well as a quick starter or plenary activity. Students complete a questionnaire about Roman inventions and how recently they have used them. From this they achieve a score (out of 66) and are asked to stand up when their score bracket is read aloud. A fun way to introduce the concept of why the Romans are so significant.
danguiney
Roman Civilisation - 23 page lesson pack

Roman Civilisation - 23 page lesson pack

Students read up on background information before being divided into research groups. In this 23 page pack students research either 1) architecture, military & religion, 2) Government, public health, & women, and 3) Roads, slavery & leisure. The packs are really detailed and encourage students to make links and to decide to what extent Ancient Rome can be considered civilised. Students use the information to create presentations which they deliver to the class. As you can see from the pictures this is a project my students love and which really hones their historical skills. I know your students will love it also.
danguiney
Julius Caesar - Comparing Sources

Julius Caesar - Comparing Sources

A differentiated task using sources to generate a picture of what Julius Caesar was like as a person. Higher Level reading skills - comparing different sources - discussing the reliability of each source- comparing fact and opinion - using multiple sources to come to a conclusion - referring to the text when expressing an opinion on the main themes and characters Sources - Mark Antony’s Monologue (Shakespeare) www.biography.com The death of Julius Caesar (Plutarch) The Ides of March, Article from The Telegraph
Roseborne88
Caesar Assassination - 10 page lesson pack

Caesar Assassination - 10 page lesson pack

After reading through the background information students sift through the twenty four incredibly detailed evidence cards provided to create columns which show how power, politics and people explain the reasons Caesar was killed on the Ides of March. This is an ideal task to help scaffold student responses to a piece of extended written work or timed assessment. I hope your students enjoy this lesson as much as mine do!
danguiney
Virgil’s Aeneid Book V: Funeral Games (Key Events, Characters & Themes: 3x lessons)

Virgil’s Aeneid Book V: Funeral Games (Key Events, Characters & Themes: 3x lessons)

Virgil’s Aeneid Book V: Funeral Games (Key Events, Characters & Themes) This resource contains: 3x PowerPoints (2x Key Events, 1x Characters and Themes 5x Worksheets 1x Revision Questions This resource contains 3 lessons covering the core content of Virgil’s Aeneid Book V: Funeral Games. All of the lessons are completely resourced and contain extension tasks to promote outstanding outcomes and results.
matthew_nolan
History of Medicine Timeline

History of Medicine Timeline

This time line covers the key dates of the GCSE 9-1 History of Medicine Course. It can be used as a revision aid or stuck into the inside of a workbook to provide quick reference for students in lessons.
AIOM_TEACH
Ancient Peoples Bundle - Reading Comprehension Worksheets - Texts (SAVE 55%)

Ancient Peoples Bundle - Reading Comprehension Worksheets - Texts (SAVE 55%)

This bundle includes different Reading Comprehension Worksheets suitable for higher intermediate advanced ESL learners. The texts explore different cultures and civilization during ancient times. After carefully reading each text, students are required to complete some comprehension exercises including: questions, True or False, gap filling exercises, crosswords, word search exercises, matching exercises and engage in in-depth classroom discussions on topics relevant to each text. The vocabulary used in the texts is rather advanced and can also be used for IGCSE, TOEFL or IELTS vocabulary building purposes.
MariaPht
Why the Roman army was successful

Why the Roman army was successful

These 7 lessons were created for KS3 SEN students however are also suitable for KS2. All lessons are differentiated and have a starter, main and plenary. An assessment lesson is also included and weekly homework. Lessons are about why the Romans were successful including content on equipment, resources and tatitcs.
strawbs1333
How Romans changed Britain

How Romans changed Britain

These 5 lessons were created for KS3 SEN students however are also suitable for KS2. All lessons are differentiated and have a starter, main and plenary. An assessment lesson is also included and weekly homework. Lessons consist of: Before the Roman invasion: Celts lived in tribes, Kings/chiefs ruled tribes, tribes lived in hill forts, there were no towns or roads and most people were farmers. Explain the changes that the Romans put in place, reasons for these changes and analyse whether these changes continued or ended after the Romans left Britain. Roman roads: Change - why the Romans built straight roads and the advantages of these. Continuity – many Roman roads have been converted into motorways and are still used today. Religion: Continuity – the Romans were Pagans like people in Britain at this time but worshipped different Gods. Christianity became the official Roman religion and is still worshipped today. Language, writing and numbers: Change: The Romans recorded their history and kept record. People in Britain began to do this. New coin designs were introduced. Roman numerals were introduced to tell the time and part of record keeping. Continuity – some of our language derives from Latin, our coins are based on the Roman design and we still use Roman numerals. Development of towns: Change – towns and cities developed. Trading centres developed in the centre of towns and forts were built along trade routes. Continuity – names of towns and trading centres continued after the Romans left. Identify and explain what happens when the Romans left – some towns fell into ruin, most people returned to farming, some towns that were trading centres continued.
strawbs1333
Explain why the Romans invaded Britain.

Explain why the Romans invaded Britain.

These 6 lessons were created for KS3 SEN students however are also suitable for KS2. All lessons are differentiated and have a starter, main and plenary. An assessment lesson is also included and weekly homework. Lessons consist of: Knowledge and understanding. Cause and consequence. Historical change. Which raw materials the Romans wanted and reasons for this. How ambition, the need for slaves and increased power led to the Romans conquering Britain. How changes in the Roman empire led to changes in demand for raw materials. Categorise information. Analyse which reasons for invasion were the most important and why. Assessment 2: focusing on the causes of the Roman invasion. Task: Why did the Romans invade Britain?
strawbs1333