Showing results 1 to 20 of 30
This game asks you a series of questions about how much time you spend in front of a screen, not being active.
In this activity, learners make models representing bones on Earth and bones that have been in space. They discover what happens to bones without proper exercise and nutrition.
In this nutrition activity, learners explore food labels and consider the nutritional value of foods. Learners also explore units of measurement commonly used on food labels.
Did you know that some breakfast cereals are fortified with ferric phosphate, while others contain tiny pieces of reduced iron?
Learners and their families celebrate and recognize the importance of making healthy choices every day by participating in a health fair.
This guide outlines how to plant a garden even if you don't have a yard!
In this activity (page 32 of PDF), learners investigate the nutritional needs of healthy bones and muscles.
In this activity, learners will explore the foods that are in their kitchen and what sugars are inside of them. Explore nutrition and food labels to better understand the foods you eat.
In this nutrition activity (page 26 of PDF), learners consider the nutritional needs of people with specific dietary requirements, such as athletes, persons with diabetes and vegetarians, and create a
Through this nutrition activity (page 5 of the PDF), learners will understand—and probably be surprised by—how big serving sizes of various foods should be.
In this exercise and nutrition activity, learners will explore how food is the fuel that powers them. They will create a chart to figure out how many calories they burn during recess.
In this health, cooking, and math activity, learners explore nutrition and examine nutrition labels.
In this activity (on pages 11-14 of PDF), learners cut out pictures from magazines of foods that help make bones strong and glue the pictures to a paper bone.
In this nutrition activity (page 3 of the PDF), learners will record their food consumption for one day, and then evaluate how their actual diet matched up with the recommended diet.
Make snack time into measuring time and learn to read Nutrition Facts labels. Try this when you’re using “pourable” foods, such as cereal, yoghurt, or juice.
In this activity, learners participate in fun movement activities while playing on a giant game board. Use this activity to get learners involved in physical activity.
Learners investigate an iron-fortified cereal by stirring it with a strong magnet. They discover that metallic iron is present in some cereals.
This game presents you with several different choices you can make in the course of your everyday life to increase your level of physical activity and be healthier.
In this activity, learners dissect a piece of pizza to learn about nutrients important for health.