A word loop game on forces.
Turn them into cards, and them out one per student (this is for 21 students). One person reads out a question, the student with the corresponding answer reads out the answer and their question etc. until you get back to the start.
Great as a plenary or recap starter.
My lesson on introduction to stationary / standing waves.
Talks students through the start of the topic, including asking them to draw waves moving in opposite directions to describe how they are formed.
A form to fill in with your tutees, to help them to set targets, based on their school reports.
Students have an opportunity to decide which subjects they need to work on, and set targets to help them do this.
12 posters including pictures and quotes from different scientists.
I hand these out to students so that they can add information about the scientist around the quote, then laminate and display.
Lots of female scientists included, of course!
A help sheet to tell students about how to draw and interpret a graph.
I've laminated these, and put them in a folder on the display board so students can help themselves if they need additional support.
Give each student a card. Each card has an answer at a the top, and a question at the bottom. One student reads out their question, and whoever has the answer reads out the answer and the next question. Keep going until you get back to the first student.
This is a great plenary, or starter for the next lesson.
Alternatively, Give the whole pack to one student, and see if they can match them all up to make a big circle.
This one is for the GCSE Physics radioactivity topic.
Students have the dates, events and names for 6 landmark events in the history of space exploration, they need to match them up. This comes with an answer sheet, and some answer slides to display with pictures.
This is a great start to the satellites topic, and puts the space topic into a human context.