[] Main
  American-Canadian Mount Everest Expedition
  Canadian Council for Geographic Education
  Canadian Geographic
  ESRI Canada
  Everest News
  Evergreen
  Government of Canada
  Government of Canada - Parks Canada
  LetsNet
  Lewis & Clark Journey of Discovery
  National Geographic Expeditions
  Nebraska Earth Systems Education Network
  PBS - Nova
  The Association For Science Education
  The ATLAS of Canada
  The Kennedy Center - Arts Edge
  The Knowledge Network
   
   



 Add to Favorite     

Lesson Plans & Activity Guides

Welcome to the Summits Learning Center and a great source for a variety of valuable lessons and activity guides. The organization you have chosen has the following lessons and/or activity guides available (see below).

Choose the lesson and/or activity you are interested in and simply click on the link to access the program material. Have fun as you expand your mind and start learning things you didn't even know you didn't know!



Government Of Canada

Government Of Canada
 

Building A Nation
 
In this project, students will review the major factors, significant events and key individuals involved in the creation of the Dominion of Canada in 1867. They will organize and participate in a "Confederation Review Conference" in order to examine how Canada can best serve regional interests and group perspectives in the 21st century. Parts of this project may be useful to educators when used independently.
Source: Government Of Canada



Climate Change Teacher's Kit
 
Climate Change fits in all subject areas! Whether it's through science, social studies or geography, students can learn and take action on climate change.

The Government of Canada has prepared this Teacher's kit to provide teachers with information on existing materials that can help to introduce the concept of climate change into the classroom, and to provide ideas to help students make learning about climate change relevant to their daily activities.
Source: Government Of Canada



Take The One-Tonne Challenge! (Grades 3-6)
 
To motivate students to take actions to reduce greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions, and to influence others to reduce, too.
Source: Government Of Canada



From The Mountains To The Sea: A Journey In Environmental Citizenship (Grades 3-6)
 
Have you ever stopped to consider that the water you used for your shower this morning may have been used by your great-great-great-grandmother to wash her clothes two hundred years ago? Or, some dinosaur may have walked in the same molecules of water which you used to brush your teeth? Every molecule of water that was present when the earth was formed is still present today in one form or another. It may be frozen in ice, suspended in a gaseous state in the atmosphere or it may be in liquid form as in the river which runs through your region.
Source: Government Of Canada



The Green House Effect (Grade 5)
 
In this lesson, students will explore some of the factors that affect weather and climate. Students will carry out an investigation in which simulates various environments (i.e. Canadian Prairies, Arctic Canada, Ocean/Coastal) and see the how the greenhouse effect impacts temperature in each of these environments. Groups will have opportunities to pool their data to create a lab report for assessment.
Source: Government Of Canada



Polar Bears & Ice (Grades 6-12)
 
To give students a proper scientific understanding of the threat that global warming poses to polar bears, and everyone who lives in the Arctic.
Source: Government Of Canada



Trends In Weather Data - Local Vs. Global (Grade 10)
 
In this lesson, students examine annual temperature and high/low temperature data for a chosen weather station and compare this to a data set for Global Mean Temperature Anomalies. Pairs of students can be assigned specific years or data sets to analyze and report back to the class. The class results can then be evaluated to see if there is a correlation between global temperature trends and high/low temperature differentials for local areas. This lesson allows students to use real data to look for and compare trends in local and global temperature patterns.
Source: Government Of Canada