Want a quick little ecology assessment??? Challenge your students to complete this cut and paste to show you what they know. two levels of the cut and paste are included for your different level learners! Enjoy! This product is part of the following bundle: Ecosystem Resources Bundle: lessons, sorts, activities, food chain, task cards More great stuff on Ecology and Adaptations!
Part of my Food Chain Project. In this activity, students will be required to create a food chain presentation. The project is broken down into 3 parts: a written component, a diagram or display and an oral presentation. A detailed outline, sample, food chain terminology list, planning template, rubric, teacher evaluation form and parent note is included.
Challenge your students to learn the fundamentals of Ecosystems. This Around the Room Circuit Activity contains 25 questions and answers. This activity is great for review and rotations to get your students up and moving! Topics included are: -Producers, Consumers, Scavengers, and Decomposers -Herbivores, Carnivores, and Omnivores -Photosynthesis -Food Chains, Food Webs, and Energy Pyramids -Biotic and Abiotic Factors -Ecosystem, Population, Community, and Habitat -Primary and Secondary ...
Great ecosystem activity! Easily incorporate technology with this making inferences QR code game & interactive food web activity for the prairie habitat with photos of animals. Students use context clues & animal descriptions to answer "What am I?" game questions then self-check their answers using the QR codes! The QR codes link to labeled photographs showing the correct animal from the food chain. Clues integrate food web concepts of producers, consumers, prey, & predators. #teachering
This interactive "I have, who has" game reviews students over the concepts of ecology, biomes, food webs, food chains, energy pyramids, biotic factors, abiotic factors, trophic levels, consumers, primary succession and secondary succession (to name a few). 40 game cards! Appropriate for 4th, 5th, 6th, and 7th graders. Could be used as a review or remedial activity for 8th and possibly 9th graders.