Which of these four creatures of the tundra doesn't fit with the group? (Psst, it could be any of them!)
Which of these four planets doesn't fit with the group? (Psst, it could be any of them!)
What do you notice?
What do you wonder?
It's a tournament of biomes! Students pick their criteria and then work their way through the tournament, explaining their reasoning as they go
What do students notice about this image of a river? What does it make them wonder?
What do students notice about this image of a cliff? What does it make them wonder?
Students give personalities to igneous, metamorphic, and sedimentary rocks then create a story in which these rocks must work together to solve a problem.
In this video, students will continue to create a civilization by developing a realistic river.
Jennifer Van Blair explains how to use existing flowers/pollinator relationships to create a new flower, seeking to attract a specific pollinator.
Move the typical biome or ecosystem study way up Bloom's Taxonomy by asking students to create their own extinct creature.
Learn to increase complexity in science by bringing in multiple experts.
Inspired by a lesson from NASA, this is an open-ended discussion to get your students thinking outside the box and collaborating to survive on the moon.
Have students analyze Dr. Seuss poetry to learn how to mimic his style, then write a Seuss-y poem to show their understanding of grade level content.