Water

Learning Object — Resource
Rate Water
Resource Type:  Vocab

Resource: Water

Woman drinking water.

Student Application

Some things people want. Some things people must have are called needs. Needs must be met before wants.


Learning Objectives

  1. Students will understand the difference between wants and needs. A want is anything that a person does not need, but would like to have. A need is anything that a person must have to live a comfortable, healthy, and safe life.
  2. Students will know about the many needs that humans require.

Related Content


Introduction
Wants And Needs
Basic Needs
Water
Food
Clothing
Shelter
Clean Air
Money
Review And Conclusion
Food Group Sort
Nutritious Or Not
Need Grabber
The Difference Between Wants And Needs
The Difference Between Wants And Needs
'Nutritious Or Not' Background
Almonds
Apple
Artichoke
Baby Shoes
Bacon
Bagels
Ball And Jacks
Bananas
Baseball Mitt
Bread Sticks
Broccoli
Butter
Cake
Calcium
Candy Cane
Canned Beans
Canned Blueberries
Carrots
Checkers
Cheddar Cheese
Cheese
Chicken
Chocolate Cake
Chocolate Chip Cookies
Chocolate Dessert
Chocolate Milk
Clean Air
Clothing
Clothing
Cola (Soda)
Cookie
Cookie Sandwiches
Corn
Cucumber
Cured Meat
Dairy Products
Dinner Roll
Doughnuts
Eel (Cooked Fish)
Eggs
Elements
Fish (Salmon)
French Bread
Fudge
Grapes
Green Beans
Ground Beef
House
Ice Cream Bar
Jacket
Kiwis
Lettuce
Lettuce
Macaroni (Pasta)
Mango
Milk
Minerals
Money
Money Bills
Mushrooms
Need Grabber Maze
Need Grabber Page
Needs
Noodles
Nutritious
Nuts
Onion
Orange Juice
Pants
Peanuts
Pear
Peas
Pineapple
Pistachios
Plum
Plums
Pollution
Pork Chop
Potato
Potatoes
Protein
Radish
Red Potatoes
Rib Eye Steak
Rice
Root Beer (Soda)
Salami
Salty Snacks (Corn Nuts)
Sausage
Sausage (Chorizo)
Shelter
Shelter
Shoes
Shopping Cart
Skateboard
Skateboard Girl
Soccer Ball
Sports Balls
Steak (Meat)
Strawberries
Sucker
T-Shirt
Teddy Bear
Tent
Tomato
Toy Basket
Toy Elephant
Toy Robots
Transportation
Turkey
Vanilla Ice Cream
Vitamins
Wants
Wants And Needs
Water
Wheat Bread
Work Boots
The Difference Between Wants And Needs

Water

Learning Object — Resource
Rate Water
Resource Type:  Duplicate

Resource: Water

Cartoon water spout

Student Application

Peek into the habitats of different kinds of animals to see how they meet their needs.


Learning Objectives

  1. Students will understand that a habitat provides animals with food, water, and shelter; and it provides plants with sunlight and water.
  2. Students will describe the different habitats and give examples of how plants and animals obtain the things they need to live from each type of environment.
    1. Design a Habitat: Have each student think about the habitats that they have seen on the video and let them draw a habitat of their own. Encourage students to think about what kinds of plants and animals would live in the habitat they have chosen. If it is a cold habitat, what kind of covering will their animals have? How will plants grow in ...

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Related Content


Introduction
Forest Habitat
Desert Habitat
Rainforest Habitat
Ocean Habitat
Pond Habitat
Arctic Habitat
Changes In Habitats
Conclusion
Forest Habitat
Desert Habitat
Rain Forest
Ocean Habitat
Pond Habitat
Arctic Habitat
Habitat Hold'Em
Habitats
Habitats
Arctic
Big Horn Sheep
Birds Flying
Blue-gray Tanager
Burrow
Burrow
Cactus
Cactus Outlines
Cactus Roots
Correct Answer
Den
Desert
Desert
Desert Fauna
Desert Fauna
Desert Fauna
Desert Fauna
Desert Fauna
Desert Fauna
Desert Fauna
Desert Fauna
Desert Fauna
Desert Grass
Desert Grass
Desert Insect
Desert Insect
Desert Mammal
Desert Mammal
Desert Mammal
Desert Reptile
Desert Reptile
Desert Tree
Dew
Eggs
Emperor Tamarin Monkey
Flower Buds
Forest
Frog Shadow
Game Background
Gills
Great Horned Owl
Habitat
Jackrabbit
Kangaroo Rat
Lemur
Malay Mouse Deer
Malaysian Forest Scorpion
Monitor Lizard
Monkey With Baby
Ocean
Parrots
Plankton
Pond
Prevost's Squirrel
Rain Puddle
Rainbow Lorikeet
Rainforest
Rainforest Mammal
Rainforest Mammal
Rocky Burrow
Rocky Hillside
Saguaro Cactus
Sand Dunes
Seed On Lemur
Shelter
Shelter
Skink
Small Lizard
Tamarin Monkey
Termites
Tree Frog
Tropical Rainforest
Water
Habitats

Water

Learning Object — Resource
Rate Water
Resource Type:  Photo

Resource: Water

Water showing ripples in intense blue color

Student Application

Enjoy this brief introduction to Native Americans in the Southwest through folk tales, where they lived, how they lived with each other and how they live today.


Learning Objectives

  1. Students will gain a greater understanding of the contributions from different groups of American Indians of the Southwest.
  2. Students will understand the difference between sedentary and nomadic people, and realize the impact of these lifestyles on their ability to thrive in The times of European settlement.
  3. ...

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Supporting Activities

  1. Tell Your Story. Have students work individually or in pairs. Remind students of the story of Turkey Girl and the importance of storytelling to the Native people of the Southwest. Ask students to brainstorm an ideal, moral, or lesson that they have learned and would like to pass on to others. Then have students create their own story to te...

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Related Content


Introduction
The Hohokam
The Ancestral Pueblo People
The Pueblo People
Turkey Girl
The Navajo
The Apache
Americanization
American Indians Today
Southwest Match-up
American Indians Of The Southwest
American Indians Of The Southwest
Adobe
Agave
American Indians
Archeologists
Arrowhead Down
Arrowhead Right
Artifact
Boarding School
Caliche
Canal
Channel
Conquistador
Fetish
Hogan
Hopi
Indian Removal Act
Katsina Dolls
Kit Carson
Mesa
Nomadic
Nomads
Petroglyphs
Pithouse
Platform Mound
Pot
Pueblo
Ramada
Reservations
Sedentary
Water
Zuni
American Indians Of The Southwest

Water

Learning Object — Resource
Rate Water
Resource Type:  Icon

Resource: Water

Cartoon water man

Student Application

Take a journey to discover how physical weathering, chemical weathering, and erosion occur on the surface of the land.


Learning Objectives

  1. Students will know that landforms are the shape of the land on the surface of the earth. Mountains, hills, plateaus, basins, and valleys are examples of landforms.
  2. Students will realize that landforms are constantly changing. Some of these changes occur because of actions below the surface of the earth. For example, magma can er...

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Supporting Activities

  1. Give each student a piece of white paper (larger than 8 1/2 X 11) and some coloring utensils. Ask the students to fold the paper in half (not lengthwise if the paper is not square). Ask each student to choose an example from the video of weathering, erosion, and/or deposition. Then have him draw a picture on one side of the paper showing what the l...

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Related Content


Introduction
Landforms
Weathering
Erosion
People
Deposition
Conclusion
Leaders And Events Crossword
Landform Changes Venn Diagram
Push Pin Review
Weathering & Erosion
Weathering & Erosion
Agents Of Erosion
Agents Of Weathering
Background
Before An Earthquake
Biological Erosion
Biological Erosion Begins
Biological Erosion Continues
Biological Erosion Occurs
Boulders
Chemical Change
Contraction
Contraction
Creep
Crust
Crust
Delta
Delta
Delta
Delta
Deposition
Deposition
Desert Wind
Duplicate
Duplicate
Duplicate
Duplicate
Duplicate
Duplicate
Duplicate
Duplicate
Duplicate
Duplicate
Duplicate
Duplicate
Duplicate
Duplicate
Duplicate
Duplicate
Duplicate
Dust Bowl
Dust Storm
Earthquake
Earthquake Damage
Eroded Soil
Erosion
Erosion
Erosion Control
Expand
Foundation
Glacial Flow
Glacial Map
Glacier
Glacier
Gravity
Gravity
Gravity
Half Dome
Ice
Ice In Rock
Inner Core
Landforms
Lava
Man Made Erosion
Mesa
Mining
Mountains
Mountains
Ocean Waves
Outer Core
Outliers
Outliers
Peninsula
Plant In Rocks
Plants
Rain
Roads
Sand Dunes
Sand Dunes
Sediment
Sediment
Silt
Stream
Temperature
Terracing
Terracing
Time
Topsoil
Valley
Valley
Valleys
Water
Water
Water In Rock
Waterfall
Wave
Waves
Weathering
Weathering
Wind
Weathering & Erosion

Water

Learning Object — Resource
Rate Water
Resource Type:  Icon

Resource: Water

Glass of water

Student Application

Use your five senses to discover the properties of matter.


Learning Objectives

  1. Students will learn matter is all of the stuff in our world.
  2. Students will understand matter has mass and takes up space.
  3. Students will know matter has different properties. You can use your five senses to discover the properties of different matter.
  4. Students will understand all matter i...

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Supporting Activities

  1. Mystery Box. Have students use their five senses to describe the different properties of matter. Fill several shoeboxes with various items (thimble, cotton ball, orange slice, etc.) Have students work in pairs. One student should close his eyes while the other student hands him objects from the mystery box. The student should use his senses ...

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Related Content


Theme And Introduction
What Is Matter?
Properties Of Matter
Forms Of Matter
Solids
Liquids
Gases
Matter Can Change Form
Review
Matter Theme Song
Particle Simulator
Properties Of Matter, Part 2
Properties Of Matter, Part 2
Bear
Boot
Five Senses
Form
Gas
In The Ball
In The Balloon
In The Wheel
Juice
Liquid
Mass
Matter
Microscope
Particles
Properties
Rock
Scientist
Solid
Syrup
The Water Cycle
Water
Water Vapor
Properties Of Matter, Part 2

Water

Learning Object — Resource
Rate Water
Resource Type:  Vocab

Resource: Water

Water covering most of the earth.

Student Application

Think about what natural resources are used to make the objects you use everyday.


Learning Objectives

  1. Students will know the three types of natural resources: inexhaustible, renewable, and nonrenewable.
    1. Inexhaustible natural resources cannot be used up.
      i) Air is inexhaustible. All living things need air to live. Air is also used for things like blowing up toys, hearing sounds, and flying...

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Supporting Activities

  1. Take a trip to a local recycling plant. Students will be able to see how recycling works, what kind of things can be recycled, and the benefits of recycling.
  2. Bring to class several items that come from natural resources. They could be things like clothing, a nail or screw, some food items, or a toy made of wood. Have the stud...

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Related Content


Introduction
Three Kinds Of Resources
Inexhaustible Resources
Renewable Resources
Nonrenewable Resources
Pollution