Showing results 1 to 10 of 10
In this outdoor activity, learners use artificial bees and paper models of flowers to find out how bees transfer pollen from one flower to another.
In this activity, learners make a model of a beehive using simple materials.
In this activity (on pages 30-36), learners simulate a dig for ancient pollen, to experience how paleobotanists study fossilized pollen in rocks to learn about early geological and climatological even
In this activity on page 8 of the PDF, learners make a slimy substance very similar to mucus, and sprinkle it with glitter to imitate the way that allergens are trapped.
In this activity, learners identify the reproductive parts of plants and the animal (bee) structures involved in pollination.
This activity (on pages 15-23) combines interactive role-playing and graphing to introduce learners to the health affects of pollen.
This activity (on pages 24-29) combines science and art to introduce learners to how different animal pollinators spread pollen from one plant to another, and how certain shapes, colors, and smells of
Our bodies defend themselves in many different ways to prevent us from getting sick.
In this activity (on pages 9-14), learners dissect a real flower -- the kind of work botanists do.
In this activity, learners learn about the adaptations that flowers have developed which support pollination. Learners also list their personal preferences (i.e.