Students go on a webquest full of simulations, videos, and games that help them learn about conduction, convection and radiation as methods of heat transfer.
All links to websites are included on the final page.
Twenty-five questions for students to answer while viewing Finding Dory. Questions cover a range of science topics that are addressed during the video. It's finally the sequel to my popular Finding Nemo worksheet!
Great for a wide range of ages, as questions can be answered in a variety of depths.
Great webquest, includes three full pages, one each for each of the three types of rocks. All links that are in the webquest work as of today and many have great interactives.
Some of the interactives require Flash, so please plan accordingly when deciding what sort of device to have students complete the webquest on (items that play Adobe Flash are a must for a couple of the sites).
Students solve speed problems, interpret graphs, put together puzzles and open different boxes to get more clues. Don't have boxes? That's ok! Create your own escape room experience with envelopes or pencil boxes. Have students decipher and answer questions about velocity, speed, and acceleration. Students demonstrate their science knowledge AND have a blast!
Setup for 7 different groups, seven different codes. You can adapt it to fit an envelope system OR a 3 digit resettable lock. I bought mine (not resettable) at Dollar Tree, combos are on the outside of the package, so that is an option too! Use this as inspiration for even more Escape Room Lessons!
Hide code 1 somewhere in the room...or have a system for them to get envelope 2
7 different speed problem sets for box/envelope 2's code
7 different Ciphers and questions/problems (if you use the invisible ink)
7 different graph problems to get box/envelope 3's code
Directions for incorporating dollar tree puzzles into the mix.
TWO DIFFERENT (1 min or 2 min) Speed Bump Cards (color-coded) for each group. (So fun to throw a team out for a minute or two--also color-coded)
Hint Tickets/Cards for all 3 boxes, color-coded so you can keep track of whom you have given hints to
Need an editable version to customize it to your locks? Go ahead and email me at email@example.com to make arrangements after purchase.
Great simplified worksheet to go with the pHet simulation for Greenhouse gases. Must have a java-enabled device in order to run the simulation. Link to sim is below, enjoy this free resource!
Thirteen questions for students to answer while viewing the movie Finding Dory. The questions focus on the topic of psychology, looking at the different issues presented in the film, strategies Dory's parents use with her, and emotional connections/reactions to the film.
Two pages for worksheet (one page front and back), two pages for answer key.
Great for an intro to psych class. Questions can be answered simply or elaborately, and would work even with adults taking educational psychology.
Colorful bulletin board that says "Keep Calm and Do Science" in periodic squares! Each square has the chemical symbol, etc. as well as a picture representing a product that can be made from the element.
A great lab for demonstrating the law of conservation of matter. Students use Lego blocks (or you can substitute gummy bears or some other manipulative) to build chemical equations. Students take the mass of the parts of the equations and then see how the mass is unchanged in the reactants and products.
This version has two versions: one with pre-filled colors, and the other with the colors left blank so you can adapt it to fit with the Legos you already have.
The second part of the lab includes alka-seltzer, water and ziploc baggies. Students see how mass is unchanged in a closed system.
The long-awaited sequel to my Adaptations and Symbiosis in Finding Nemo Worksheet!
One page, front and back.
Answer key included, also one page front and back.
Thirteen questions for students to answer while viewing the movie Finding Dory. The questions focus on the topic of environmental science, looking at everything from pollution seen in the film to the goals of the marine institute, and adaptations of the specific characters.
Students fill out a chart with information about the layers of the atmosphere, and then they are able to create their own "Shrinky Dink" using shrink plastic (plastic not included). They can either trace the diagram on the left side of the page, or they can draw it from scratch!
After they draw it with colored pencils or fine point permanent marker, they can put it in the oven and watch it shrink! (I use a toaster oven in my classroom and do them one at a time, as the kids finish. They love watching them shrink!
Shrink plastic best price I have found: School Specialty this Grafix brand: https://store.schoolspecialty.com/OA_HTML/ibeCCtpItmDspRte.jsp?minisite=10206&item=3185038
I cut the shrink plastic into 1/4's and it works out great!
Students make an environmental coat of arms--expressing the following:
A symbol of what is most important about the environment (to them), a motto for the environment, what they want for the environment in the future, and what they are going to personally do to help the environment. Would make a great bulletin board, mini project, etc.
This is a set of periodic table squares so you can create a bulletin board spelling out words, phrases or even your name! All of the letters are represented in this document, including J and Q...but of course they don't have Just print out the pages you need and voila! Easy, clever bulletin board. Print in color or gray scale.
Students complete a 20 meter run and use the data to calculate their velocity and then they calculate their acceleration. Students use the data to graph their results.
Great lab--only requires a stopwatch (or digital timer), graph paper, a meter stick to measure out your "track," and tape to mark the 0, 5, 10, 15 and 20 meter marks.
Students answer four vocabulary completion questions and then analyze scenarios to calculate net force, determine the direction the box is moving, and whether it is a balanced or unbalanced force.
20 questions, answer key provided.
Have your students make a cladogram using something they definitely know about...cell phones! This set has a cover page that shows a variety of phones ranging from candlestick to iPhone 7 Plus! Then, there are two different activities: a more scaffolded version with the traits filled in, or a blank version for students to create their own. An answer key is provided for the scaffolded version.
12 quotes--from Carl Sagan's photo of the dot to the first photo of Earth from space...all the way to the quotes from Mrs. Turton about the scientific method. Colorful Jellyfish (or space) photos fill the background. Great for classroom decorations, or to act as a companion to a novel study of The Thing About Jellyfish!