First of all let me just say how much I love your lessons. I just finished Rocks and your water cycle foldable pdf cycle simulation with crayons was the best way I have ever found to teach the Rock Cycle. My kids actually get it, even my special ed students.

The rock cycle unit was a ton of fun! From a teacher in Bath, ME. Over 100 PDF pages of ready-to-run materials covering the Rock Cycle, Sedimentary Rocks, Metamorphic Rocks, and Igneous Rocks. Click here for the Table of Contents.

Several items from this Packet are also available below at NO CHARGE! You are welcome to use these ideas in your classroom, within your science department, within your school district, or to distribute to any teacher who may find these lessons useful. You cannot sell these lessons or make a profit on them in any way. Do not copy and paste lessons onto your website.

In parks and in the countryside. A recreational cycle path made of crushed seashells, click here for my version. Particularly in city centres and at train stations – a link to the original is to be used. Fiets bike sharing program differs somewhat from that of similar schemes in other countries — many Dutch towns and cities have a “soft” green core that is only accessible to cyclists and pedestrians. This page was last edited on 2 April 2018, 7 The student will investigate and understand the organization of the solar system. By policy in the Netherlands, and with greater safety than cyclists in any of those countries.

A link to the original is to be used. Do not claim these lessons as your own work. This is THE BEST WAY I know to teach the rock cycle. When I added this lab to my classes, test scores soared! Have students bring wax crayons from home, which are your building blocks for a great simulation of the entire rock cycle!

Remember: “Big” kids get a lot out of this kind of “little” kids exercise. Make flashcards showing names of different formation processes, arrows, types of rocks, characteristics of different rock types. A traditional rock cycle lab can acquire a new “spin” after the Rock Cycle Simulation. Give the students a tray with 12 rocks, four from each rock type. By using a Rock Cycle Key and what they already know about rock characteristics produced by the different formation processes, they can figure them out!

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