Showing results 1 to 17 of 17
In this activity, learners will simulate the interactions between a predator population of gray wolves and a prey population of deer in a forest.
This activity (page 3 of the PDF under SciGirls Activity: Dinosaurs) is a full inquiry investigation into fossil hunting and identification.
In this activity (page 7 of pdf), learners research tide pool ecosystems, and then create brochures that "advertise" these environments.
This laboratory activity helps learners understand the concept of biological succession by simulating the process in a microenvironment with various protozoans.
In this activity, groups of learners work together to create edible models of chemicals involved in autotrophic nutrition.
In this activity, learners construct possible food webs for six different ecosystems as they learn about the roles of different kinds of living organisms.
This activity focuses on interactions within Earth systems and the effects of human activities. In this activity learners build a biomass pyramid.
In this life science activity (page 8 of the PDF), learners explore the carbon cycle by mixing yeast, sugar and water.
In this outdoor game, learners role play populations linked in a food chain.
This activity is on page 10 (continued on the right side of page 11) of the pdf, part of the Forest Animals Discovery Box. In this game, learners act out the food web.
In this activity (page 5 of the PDF), learners will create a food web and explore food sources for different organisms. They will identify relationships between organisms in an ecosystem.
In this game, learners each represent a different organism in an environment. They build a web during the activity, and discover how all the players in an ecosystem depend on each other.
This activity helps the learner answer the question: "What environmental problems arise due to animal and human overpopulation and what might need to be done to combat these problems?" Learners play a
In this activity, learners are divided into teams.
In this activity, learners play an active version of freeze tag based on predator/prey relationships.
In this outdoor, mystery-solving activity, learners work like detectives, gathering evidence to identify the culprits that are attacking plants.