The Oregon Department of Education released this online lesson adaptation, as a part of the Distance Learning for All Erin's Law Toolkit for Districts. The lesson is an Advocates for Youth Rights, Respect, Responsibility (3Rs) Eleventh Grade lesson entitled Is It Abuse If? This lesson focuses on the core sexuality education topics: Healthy & Unhealthy Relationships, Consent, Communication, Conflict Management, and Empathy, which are foundational to healthy relationships and bullying, violence, and child abuse prevention education. 3Rs Authors: Elizabeth Schroeder EdD MSW, Eva Goldfarb PhD, Nora Gelperin MEd
* This is intended to be used for learners in G1 and up. This module may fit into a larger course to provide a broader content for the module as it is openly and freely shared. ASL (American Sign Language) is a visual language. Instead of verbal language, you use your body such as your hands and facial expressions. You can actually use ASL to communicate whenever you like, use it like your daily conversations.
This resource is a video abstract of a research paper created by Research Square on behalf of its authors. It provides a synopsis that's easy to understand, and can be used to introduce the topics it covers to students, researchers, and the general public. The video's transcript is also provided in full, with a portion provided below for preview:
"The Isthmus of Tehuantepec in Mexico is one of the windiest places on earth making it a hotspot for investment in wind energy. But that’s proving problematic. Because although wind-energy investments appear to be paving the way toward a sustainable future a new study reports that a lack of good governance is proving unsustainable for the large indigenous population that calls the Isthmus home. Mexico is among the many nations that have implemented policies supporting the Sustainable Development Goals established by the United Nations. a blueprint for achieving a sustainable future for our planet. But in the Isthmus of Tehuantepec, these efforts do not adequately include local indigenous communities. It’s a problem caused by a combination of corruption, poor accountability, and limited access to information about energy and the environment. Fortunately, paths for reversing these poor governance patterns do appear to exist..."
The rest of the transcript, along with a link to the research itself, is available on the resource itself.
What do you like to do for fun? Think about what you do outside of school! Do you like to sing, dance, paint, play video games, or play sports? These types of activities provide entertainment. Be ready to share what you enjoy or don't enjoy in Spanish.ACTFL StandardsCommunication: Interpersonal Communication, Interpretive CommunicationCultures: Relating Cultural Practices to PerspectivesLearning TargetI can respond to yes or no questions about activities I like to do or don’t like to do.Habits of MindThinking and communicating with clarity and precisionCritical Thinking SkillConstruct Meaning
This is an activity to illustrate several categories of nonverbal communication, including eye contact, body orientation, territoriality, vocalics/paralanguage, touch, and chronemics.
In this activity, students will examine advertisements in French. They will also collaborate to develop an advertising campaign to sell prom tickets at their school. This activity will target all three modes of communication.
Students will write a daily response to an agriculture news story and make connections to thier community and predict the impact of the event on the agriculture industry. Reading current agriculture news will help students be more informed consumers while also helping them to connect content learned in agriculture class to real-world events and applications. Written by Taryn Dameron.
This course is designed to strengthen students' personal and group leadership skills. Topics such as public speaking, effective communication, human relations, parliamentary law, and group dynamics are covered. Also covered is the development of Programs of Activity, and Service-Learning projects, including student development, chapter development, and community development. ** References to Common Core Standards are included as the first slide in each lesson's PowerPoint**
- Business and Communication
- Career and Technical Education
- Material Type:
- Lesson Plan
- New Mexico Agricultural Mechanics and Technology Lesson Plan Library
- New Mexico Agriculture Education & FFA Association
- New Mexico Agricultural Education Association
- Date Added:
This seminar will introduce three of eight types of figurative language (alliteration, onomatopoeia, and idiom). Through mainly fictional texts( tongue twisters, comics, songs, etc.), you will identify these types of figurative language, determine their meanings, and formulate project-based activities to prove your understanding of these common figurative language types.StandardsCC.1.2.5.F Determine the meaning of words and phrase as they are used in grade-level text, including interpretation of figurative language.
Antibiotics save people’s lives...and make bacteria stronger and more likely to kill us. What is the best practice to balance these conflicting issues? In this problem-based learning module, the students will be evaluating real-life medical situations in conjunction with actual staff at those institutions and offering action plans to be ‘implemented’ there. In order to accomplish this, the science unit will be interlocking with social studies and a language arts unit that will have them identifying target audiences and sculpting a way to present their findings. This unit has the potential to be a full problem-based unit as well as highly interdisciplinary--it’s connected to full units in social studies and language arts which stand alone but can be fully integrated if desired.
In this problem-based learning module, students will ‘dig’ for fossils in a digital environment, using the advanced graphing techniques of line-of-best-fit and piecewise functions to look for different kinds of trends in the health of the history of the earth. They will apply this information to their knowledge of the laws of superposition and index fossils to form a complete analysis in the historical health as well as to predict where we are going in the future.
In this problem-based learning module, students will be asked to brainstorm ideas and think innovatively both independently and collaboratively in addressing a real-world problem that is relevant to their daily lives and health. Are students aware of their calorie intake and how it affects their overall health? Students will investigate the calories consumed in a typical day and how much physical activity is needed to stay healthy and fit. Students/teams will be encouraged to use the internet for research purposes in their design phase. Students will utilize various online platforms to design an infographic that can be shared with relevant individuals in the community and others in the school building
In this seminar you will be able to hold a short conversation asking and answering questions about your name, age and where you live. Being able to hold a conversation is very important and essentially the purpose of this course. As you meet someone you want to learn the basics- what is their name, how are they doing, where are they from, etc.ACTFL StandardsCommunication: Interpersonal, Interpretive, and PresentationalCultures: Relating Cultural Practices to PerspectivesCommunities: School and Global CommunitiesLearning TargetI can state my name, age, and where I liveHabits of MindThinking and communicating with clarity and precisionCritical Thinking SkillConstruct Meaning
The primary audience for this book starts with students in Journalism 302: Infomania, a course we teach at the University of Kansas. When they take this class, these students usually are in their second or third semesters in the William Allen White School of Journalism and Mass Communications. They have varied career aspirations. A few of them want to be “traditional” journalists, writing for online news sites, magazines, or newspapers. Some of them want to be broadcast journalists. Many of them want to work in strategic communications, which encompasses public relations, advertising, marketing, and related fields.
In love, we fall. We're struck, we're crushed, we swoon. We burn with passion. Love makes us crazy and makes us sick. Our hearts ache, and then they break. Talking about love in this way fundamentally shapes how we experience it, says writer Mandy Len Catron. In this talk for anyone who's ever felt crazy in love, Catron highlights a different metaphor for love that may help us find more joy and less suffering in it.
Videos, worksheets and other resources for educators to provide remote instruction on boundaries, consent, and healthy relationships. King Co. Sexual Assault Resource Center.
As the United States began the most deadly conflict in its history, the American Civil War, it was also laying the groundwork for one of its greatest achievements in transportation. The First Transcontinental Railroad, approved by Congress in the midst of war, helped connect the country in ways never before possible. Americans could travel from coast to coast with speed, changing how Americans lived, traded, and communicated while disrupting ways of life practiced for centuries by Native American populations. The coast-to-coast railroad was the result of the work of thousands of Americans, many of whom were Chinese immigrant laborers who worked under discriminatory pressures and for lower wages than their Irish counterparts. These laborers braved incredibly harsh conditions to lay thousands of miles of track. That trackthe work of two railroad companies competing to lay the most miles from opposite directionscame together with the famous Golden Spike at Promontory Summit in Utah on May 10, 1869. This exhibition explores the construction of the first Transcontinental Railroad and its impact on American westward expansion. This exhibition was created as part of the DPLAs Digital Curation Program by the following students as part of Professor Krystyna Matusiak's course "Digital Libraries" in the Library and Information Science program at the University of Denver: Jenifer Fisher, Benjamin Hall, Nick Iwanicki, Cheyenne Jansdatter, Sarah McDonnell, Timothy Morris and Allan Van Hoye.