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social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

2nd Grade NO PREP Social Studies Worksheets

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

Sequence of the Seasons - Kindergarten Social Studies - SS.K.G.3.3

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

Social Studies Alive! Chapter 3 Glossary and Vocabulary Test

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

Compare and Contrast Social Studies Project

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

Geography & Environment in Ancient India: Reading Passages + Comprehension

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

Social Studies Interactive Notebook - First Grade - Standard 2

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

Antarctica: An Introduction to the Animals, Environment , and Explorers

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

  • Easel Activity

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

People and their environment - CLIMATE vs WEATHER

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

Landforms, Plate Tectonics, and Human- Environment Interaction PowerPoint Slides

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

Seasons for Social Studies !

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

Seasons and Weather Change (LIFT THE FLAP ACTIVITY) Science for Young Students

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

Weather and Climate Academic Vocabulary, Task Cards, and Assessments

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

Our Environment in Crisis: Global Warming and Climate Change

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

How Does Climate Change Affect The Planet? (Humans, Habitats, Environment )

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

Highs and Lows: Unraveling the Mysteries of Weather Systems

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

Seasons & Weather - Changing Clothes with the Weather

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

The Role of Clouds And Fog In The Environment (Cloud And Fog)

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

Weathering and Erosion Reading Passages + links to 360 Degree View for each Site

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

Weather Test - HMH (1st Grade Social Studies )

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

Weather Report

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

Integrated Unit: Weather

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

The Weather Reading Comprehension Passage and Questions I Google Form Quiz

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

  • Google Forms™

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

Winds and Cyclones Printable Worksheets

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

Weather VS Climate, What is the difference between weather and climate?

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

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30+ Activities for Teaching Weather Including Tornadoes, Lightning, and Rainbows!

Science is in the air!

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

Spring is the perfect season to study the weather and get your students outdoors for hands-on activities. From reading and writing about the weather to conducting experiments and more, here’s our list of weather activities for the classroom, perfect for preschool through middle school.

1. Read books about weather

Read-alouds are some of the most simple classroom activities that teach kids about weather. Get your students amped up about studying the weather with a flood of books. Read a few aloud, feature them in your classroom library, and let students study them with partners.

Learn more: 22 Awesome Weather Books for Kids

2. Start a weather journal

a child's weather journal with illustrations of sun, fog, rain, wind, clouds and snow

What you need: Construction paper, scissors, glue, preprinted labels, crayons, recording pages

What to do: Have students fold a large piece of construction paper in half to make a book cover. Staple a stack of recording pages ( see samples ) into the middle. Use scissors to cut out clouds, the sun, and raindrops, and glue them onto the cover. Draw in snow and fog. Glue labels as illustrated onto the cover. Then allow students a few minutes each day to journal the weather outside.

Learn more: The Curriculum Corner

3. Learn weather vocabulary words

weather activities- weather word cards with pictures and descriptions of different weather

Give your students the words to describe all kinds of weather with these free printable cards. With words like sunny, cloudy, and stormy, as well as blizzard, flood, hurricane, the four seasons, and others, they can be used for many activities, such as helping students fill in their weather journals.

Learn more: PreKinders

4. Make it rain

cloud in a jar experiment-mason jar willed with water and blue food coloring

What you need: Clear plastic cup or glass jar, shaving cream, food coloring

What to do: Fill the cup with water. Squirt shaving cream on top for the clouds. Explain that when clouds get really heavy with water, it rains! Then put blue food coloring on top of the cloud and watch it “rain.”

Learn more: The Happy Housewife

5. Create your own miniature water cycle

Ziploc bag with an inch of blue dyed water in the bottom taped to a window

What you need: Ziplock bag, water, blue food coloring, Sharpie pen, tape

What to do: Weather activities like this one take a little bit of patience, but they’re worth the wait. Pour one-quarter cup of water and a few drops of blue food coloring into a ziplock bag. Seal tightly and tape the bag to a (preferably south-facing) wall. As the water warms in the sunlight, it will evaporate into vapor. As the vapor cools, it will begin changing into liquid (condensation) just like a cloud. When the water condenses enough, the air will not be able to hold it and the water will fall down in the form of precipitation.

Learn more: Playdough to Plato

6. Use ice and heat to make rain

glass jar with a couple of inches of water in it topped by a plate filled with ice cubes- weather activities

What you need: Glass jar, plate, water, ice cubes

What to do: Heat water until it is steaming, then pour it into the jar until it is about one-third full. Place a plate full of ice cubes on top of the jar. Watch as condensation builds and water begins to stream down the sides of the jar.

Learn more: I Can Teach My Child

7. Watch the fog roll in

mason jar with steam coming out of it

What you need: Glass jar, small strainer, water, ice cubes

What to do: Fill the jar completely with hot water for about a minute. Pour out almost all the water, leaving about 1 inch in the jar. Place the strainer over the top of the jar. Drop three or four ice cubes into the strainer. As the cold air from the ice cubes collides with the warm, moist air in the bottle, the water will condense and fog will form. This is one of those weather activities that will inspire plenty of oohs and aahs!

Learn more: Weather Wiz Kids/Fog Experiments

8. Make a cloud poster

student poster of different cloud types made from cotton balls

What you need: 1 large piece of construction paper or small poster board, cotton balls, glue, marker

What to do: Using the information guide included at the link, create different types of clouds by manipulating the cotton balls. Then glue them to the poster and label them.

Learn more: Science Spot

9. Crack a few weather jokes

colorful poster of weather jokes for kids - weather activities

Want to incorporate a little humor into your weather activities? Try some weather-themed jokes! Why is the sun so smart? Because it has more than 5,000 degrees! Bring a little weather humor into your classroom with this collection of jokes and riddles.

Learn more: Listcaboodle

10. Reflect a rainbow

sunlight reflecting through a glass of water, creating a rainbow on the table behind

What you need: Glass of water, sheet of white paper, sunlight

What to do: Fill the glass all the way to the top with water. Put the glass of water on a table so that it is half on the table and half off the table (make sure that the glass doesn’t fall!). Then, make sure that the sun can shine through the glass of water. Next, place the white sheet of paper on the floor. Adjust the piece of paper and the glass of water until a rainbow forms on the paper.

How does this happen? Explain to students that light is made up of many colors: red, orange, yellow, green, blue, indigo, and violet. When light passes through the water, it is broken up into all of the colors seen in a rainbow!

Learn more: Rookie Parenting

11. Predict rain using pine cones

four pinecones on a windowsill

What you need: Pine cones and a journal

What to do: Make a pine-cone weather station! Observe the pine cones and the weather daily. Note that when the weather is dry, the pine cones stay open. When it’s about to rain, the pine cones close! This is a great way to talk about weather prediction with students. Pine cones actually open and close based on the humidity to help seed dispersal.

Learn more: Science Sparks

12. Create your own lightning

aluminum pie tin with a pen stuck in the middle, wool sock and block of styrofoam- weather activities

What you need: Aluminum pie tin, wool sock, Styrofoam block, pencil with eraser, thumbtack

What to do: Push the thumbtack through the center of the pie tin from the bottom. Push the eraser end of the pencil onto the thumbtack. Place the tin to the side. Put the Styrofoam block on a table. Quickly rub the block with the wool sock for a couple of minutes. Pick up the aluminum pie pan, using the pencil as a handle, and place it on top of the Styrofoam block. Touch the aluminum pie pan with your finger—you should feel a shock! If you don’t feel anything, try rubbing the Styrofoam block again. Once you feel the shock, try turning the lights out before you touch the pan again. You should see a spark, like lightning!

What is happening? Static electricity. Lightning happens when the negative charges (electrons) in the bottom of the cloud (or in this experiment, your finger) are attracted to the positive charges (protons) in the ground (or in this experiment, the aluminum pie pan). The resulting spark is like a mini lightning bolt.

Learn more: UCAR

13. Learn 10 interesting things about air

a picture of Earth and some facts about it

Even though air is all around us, we can’t see it. So what is air, exactly? Learn 10 fascinating facts that explain the makeup of air and why it is so important for every living thing.

Learn more: Climate Kids

14. Conjure up lightning in your mouth

What you need: A mirror, a dark room, wintergreen Life Savers

What to do: Turn off the lights and have students wait until their eyes have adjusted to the dark. Bite down on a wintergreen candy while looking in the mirror. Chew with your mouth open and you’ll see that the candy sparks and glitters. What’s happening? You are actually making light with friction: triboluminescence. As you crush the candy, the stress creates electric fields, like electricity in a lightning storm. When the molecules recombine with their electrons, they emit light. Why wintergreen candy? It converts ultraviolet light into visible blue light, which makes the “lightning” brighter to see. If students aren’t seeing it in their own mouths, have them watch the video above.

Learn more: Exploratorium

15. Track a thunderstorm

lightning across a dark sky- weather activities

What you need: Thunder, stopwatch, journal

What to do: Wait for a lightning flash and then start the stopwatch immediately. Stop when you hear the sound of thunder. Have students write down their numbers. For every five seconds, the storm is one mile away. Divide their number by five to see how many miles away the lightning is! The light traveled faster than sound, which is why it took longer to hear the thunder.

Learn more: Weather Wiz Kids/Track a Thunderstorm

16. Make a thunderstorm front

What you need: Clear plastic container (size of a shoebox), red food coloring, ice cubes made with water and blue food coloring

What to do: Fill the plastic container two-thirds full with lukewarm water. Let the water sit for a minute to come to air temperature. Place a blue ice cube into the container. Drop three drops of red food coloring into the water at the opposite end of the container. Watch what happens! Here’s the explanation: The blue cold water (representing a cold air mass) sinks, while the red warm water (representing the warm, unstable air mass) rises. This is called convection and the warm air is forced to rise by the approaching cold front, and the thunderstorm forms.

Learn more: Earth Science Week

17. Learn the difference between weather and climate

Share this interesting video with your students to learn the difference between what we call weather and the climate.

18. Swirl up a tornado

two liter soda bottles duct taped together at the mouths. green liquid from top bottle is swirling down into bottom bottle- weather activities

What you need: Two 2-liter clear plastic bottles (empty and clean), water, food coloring, glitter, duct tape

What you do: Students always love classic weather activities like this one. First, fill one of the bottles two-thirds full of water. Add food coloring and a dash of glitter. Use duct tape to fasten the two containers together. Be sure to tape tightly so that no water leaks out when you turn the bottles over. Flip the bottles so that the bottle with the water is on top. Swirl the bottle in a circular motion. This will create a vortex and a tornado will form in the top bottle as the water rushes into the bottom bottle.

Learn more: Discovery Express

19. Make a warm and cold front model

Warm cold weather experiment with red and blue water

What you need: Two drinking glasses, red and blue food coloring, glass bowl, cardboard

What to do: Fill one glass with chilled water and a couple of drops of blue food coloring. Fill the other with hot water and red food coloring. Cut a piece of cardboard so that it fits snugly into the glass bowl, separating it into two sections. Pour the hot water into one half of the bowl and cold water into the other half. Quickly and carefully pull the cardboard separator out. The water will swirl and settle with the cold water on bottom, the hot water on top, and a purple zone where they mixed in the middle!

Learn more: Preschool Powol Packets

20. Do a Blue Sky experiment

Videos are easy to incorporate into your classroom weather activities. This one answers burning questions about weather. Why does our sky look blue? Why does the sun appear to be yellow even though it is a white star? Find out the answer to these questions and more with this informative video.

Learn more: The Action Lab

21. Grow a snowflake

sugar crystal suspended from a pencil over the mouth of a mason jar- weather activities

What you need: String, wide-mouthed jar, white pipe cleaners, blue food coloring, boiling water, borax, a pencil

What to do: Cut a white pipe cleaner into thirds. Twist the three sections together in the center so that you now have a shape that looks something like a six-sided star. Make sure the lengths of the star are equal by trimming them to the same length. Tie the flake to the pencil with string. Carefully fill the jar with boiling water (adult job). For each cup of water, add three tablespoons of borax, adding one tablespoon at a time. Stir until the mixture is dissolved, but don’t worry if some of the borax settles at the base of the jar. Add food coloring. Hang the snowflake in the jar. Let sit overnight; remove.

Learn more: Martha Stewart

22. Make magic snowballs

a hand filled with an artificial snowball against a background of artificial snow

What you need: Frozen baking soda, cold water, vinegar, squirt bottles

What to do: Start by mixing two parts baking soda with one part water to make fluffy, moldable snowballs. Then, pour vinegar into squirt bottles and let kids squirt their snowballs. The reaction between the baking soda and vinegar will cause the snowballs to fizz and bubble. For a snow avalanche, pour vinegar into a tub, then drop a snowball in!

Learn more: Growing a Jeweled Rose

23. Catch the wind

a hand holding up six colorful pinwheels

What you need: Paper cut into 6″ x 6″ squares, wood skewers, glue gun, small beads, sewing pins, a thumbtack, needle-nose pliers, scissors

What to do: Make a paper pinwheel! Follow the easy, step-by-step directions in the link below for these colorful and fun weather activities.

Learn more: One Little Project

24. Observe the intensity of the wind

a homemade wind sock made from a blue plastic bag suspended by rope- weather activities

What you need: One large blue recycle bag, one empty plastic container such as a yogurt or sour cream tub, clear packing tape, string or yarn, ribbons or streamers to decorate

What to do: Make a wind sock. Start by cutting the rim off the plastic tub. Wrap the edge of the bag around the rim and secure it with tape. Using a hole punch, make a hole in the bag just below the plastic ring. If you don’t have a hole punch, you can use a pencil. Tie a string through the hole and attach to a post or high railing.

Learn more: The Chaos and the Clutter

25. Determine the direction of the wind

homemade wind vane made from a paper plate, paper cup, pencil and a straw

What you need: Paper cup, pencil, straw, pin, paper plate, construction paper scraps

What to do: You’ll be creating a wind vane to detect the direction of the wind! Poke a sharpened pencil through the bottom of a paper cup. Insert a pin through the middle of a drinking straw and into the eraser of the pencil. Make a cut approximately one inch deep on each end of the straw, making sure to go through both sides of the straw. Cut small squares or triangles of construction paper and slip one into each end of the straw. Place your wind vane onto a paper plate or piece of paper with the directions marked.

Learn more: Vane

26. Measure wind speed

anemometer made from pink polka dotted paper cups

What you need: Five 3-oz. paper cups, 2 drinking straws, pin, paper punch, scissors, stapler, sharp pencil with eraser

What to do: Take one paper cup (which will be the center of your anemometer) and use a paper punch to punch four equally spaced holes about half an inch below the rim. Push a sharpened pencil through the bottom of the cup so that the eraser rests in the middle of the cup. Push one drinking straw through the hole in one side of the cup and out the other side. Insert the other straw through the opposite holes so that they form a crisscross inside the cup. Push a pin through the intersection of the straws and into the eraser. For each of the other four cups, punch a hole on opposite sides of the cup about half an inch down.

To assemble: Push one cup onto the end of each straw, making sure that all of the cups are facing the same direction. The anemometer will rotate with the wind. It does not need to be pointed in the wind for use.

Learn more: Weather Wiz Kids

27. Measure rain volume

a DIY water gauge made from a plastic soda bottle with measurements marked on the side - weather activities

What you need: One 2-liter bottle, Sharpie, stones, water, scissors, ruler, tape

What to do: Create a rain gauge! Start by cutting away the top third of the 2-liter plastic bottle and put it to the side. Pack a few stones at the bottom of the bottle. Pour water in until just above the stone level. Draw a scale on a piece of masking tape with the help of the ruler and paste it on the side of the bottle so you can start counting just above the current water line. Invert the top of the bottle and place it into the bottom half to act as a funnel. Leave the bottle outside to capture rain.

Learn more: News24

28. Create art with the power of the sun

blue construction paper with imprints of leaves made from the sun

What you need: Photo-sensitive paper, various objects such as leaves, sticks, paper clips, etc.

What to do: Make sun prints! Place the paper, bright-blue side up, in a shallow tub. Place objects you wish to “print” on the paper and leave it in the sun for 2 to 4 minutes. Remove the objects from the paper and the paper from the tub. Soak the paper in water for 1 minute. As the paper dries, the image will sharpen.

Learn more: Mud and Bloom

29. Measure atmospheric pressure

What you need: A dry, empty frozen-juice can or coffee can with lid removed, latex balloon, rubber band, tape, 2 drinking straws, card stock

What to do: This barometer starts by cutting off the stiff band of the balloon. Stretch the balloon over the top of the juice can. Secure a rubber band around the balloon to hold it securely. Tape the end of the drinking straw to the center of the balloon surface, making sure it hangs off to one side. Fold the card stock in half vertically and make hash marks every quarter inch. Set the barometer right next to the measurement card. As the external air pressure changes, it will cause the balloon to bend inward or outward at the center. The tip of the straw will move up or down accordingly. Take pressure readings five or six times a day.

Learn more: All Science Fair Projects

30. Make a DIY thermometer

a DIY thermometer made from a glass with red liquid inside, a straw and blue play dough on top- weather activities

What you need: Clear plastic bottle, water, rubbing alcohol, clear plastic drinking straw, modeling clay, food coloring

What to do: Fill the bottle about one-quarter full with equal parts water and rubbing alcohol. Add a few drops of food coloring. Put the straw inside the bottle without letting it touch the bottom. Seal the neck of the bottle with the modeling clay to keep the straw in place. Hold your hands on the bottom of the bottle and watch the mixture move up through the straw. Why? It expands when warm!

Learn more: Thermometer

31. Demonstrate a fire tornado

man standing behind plume of fire surrounded by a wire mesh cylinder.

What you need: A lazy Susan, wire screen mesh, small glass dish, sponge, lighter fluid, lighter

What to do: Weather activities like this one are for teacher demonstrations only! Make a cylinder about 2.5 feet tall from the wire screen mesh and set it aside. Place the glass dish in the center of the lazy Susan. Cut the sponge into strips and place in bowl. Soak the sponge with lighter fluid. Light the fire and rotate the lazy Susan. The fire will spin, but a tornado will not be seen. Now, place the wire screen cylinder on the lazy Susan, creating a perimeter around the fire. Give it a spin and watch the tornado dance.

Learn more: Steve Spangler Science

If you liked these weather activities, check out 70 Easy Science Experiments Using Materials You Already Have On Hand .

And for more great hands-on activity ideas, be sure to sign up for our newsletters .

Tornadoes, lightning, and rainbows! Help your students understand weather patterns and systems with these fun hands-on activities.

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Unit focus: weather patterns & the changing seasons, thematic central focus, first grade standards.

  • Science: Science Framework for California Public Schools  
  • Social Studies: History-Social Science Framework for California Public Schools
  • Mathematics: California Common Core State Standards: Mathematics
  • Writing: California Common Core State Standards: English Language Arts & Literacy in History/Social Studies, Science and Technical Subjects

Instructional Design and Sequence: Investigating, Understanding & Reflecting!

Reflecting to better understand and relate to the content, supplemental resources.

  • "Weather Watchers" Workbook
  • Weather Wheel from
  • Weather Wheel from
  • Weather Graphs and Activities from The First Grade Parade Blog
  • Compare/Contrast the Weather Worksheet  from (Use It To Model Compare/Contrast.... Use It To Get You Started!)
  • Try for free

social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

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social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

Weather Lesson Plans for Preschool

20 Hands-On Weather Activities for Preschool

 Are you searching for preschool weather lesson plan ideas? Is a daily weather activity part of your morning circle time routine? Does your child love looking out the window each morning to see what’s happening outside? No matter what your weather instruction needs currently are, the 20+ Weather Lesson Plans for Preschool that are included in this Weather Unit will be a huge hit with your children! The fun and interactive lesson plans will have your children engaged and excited to learn about weather .

Weather preschool activity plans set for weather theme in preschool

Whether you are a pre-k teacher, kindergarten classroom teacher, a homeschooling parent, or just searching for some fun weather theme activities to do with your child, these lesson plans will be the perfect resource for you!

The best thing about these preschool weather theme lesson plans is that you are provided with fully detailed, comprehensive lesson plans that are already written for you.

Snow cloud dough activity for preschool included in weather preschool activity plans

Another added bonus is that they require minimal prep work and just a few simple materials you probably already have lying around your house.  You are instantly set up for success!

Simply download the lesson plans and print the accompanying activities to get started. No need to print the entire lesson plan book unless you really want to. (Some teachers LOVE putting the lesson plans into a binder for easy offline access!)

What’s Included In These Lesson Plans About The Weather For Preschool:

This printable weather themed lesson plan unit includes many different types of weather lesson plans for preschoolers you to use in your home or classroom. 

With over 20 lesson plans to choose from, you can select a few activities you want to use, or include all of them in your weather unit instruction.

The downloadable unit contains a detailed overview of how to use the lesson plan book, as well as book ideas, weather song ideas, and suggested concepts for the theme of weather.

Within each individual lesson plan you will find:

  • A colorful picture of the activity to give you an idea of what it will look like.
  • Book suggestions for a literacy connection to the activity.
  • List of targeted skills
  • Materials list
  • A detailed “How To” section including instructions for preparing the activity, as well as how to use it with your children.
  • A section of extra ideas, modifications, and ways to adapt the activity.

Detailed weather lesson plans for preschoolers

Reasons You Will Love These Weather Theme Lesson Plans For Preschoolers:

Hands on activities:.

From preschool craft ideas for weather to fine motor skill activities, these lesson plans are full of hands on kids learning projects! 

Children learn best when they are active in their learning activities . With each plan there are plenty of examples of how you can get your child involved in the learning.

While they are busy participating in playful learning experiences , sensory play activities , and checking out the daily weather , your kids will be having so much fun they will never even realize how much they are learning about different kinds of weather!

Weather patterns around the world globe preschool weather activity plans

Multidisciplinary Activities:

These simple resources contain weather social studies lesson plans for preschoolers, science experiments, weather themed art and craft projects, literacy activities, math games, and so much more!

A book suggestion for each lesson makes tying activities in with literacy super simple.  There are endless opportunities to practice vocabulary words and work on developing literacy skills.

weather science cloud experiment in a jar included in preschool weather activity plans

Activities For All Learning Styles:

As parents and educators we know that when it comes to teaching kids, there is no cookie cutter approach that will work with all children. 

With over 20 lesson plans full of fun crafts and a variety of different learning activities you will be able to choose the plans that will work the best for your child. 

Whether you have an auditory, visual, or kinesthetic learner, these lessons will bring learning to life for them.

  • Make rain clouds with cotton balls to learn about the letter “R”.
  • Listen to books like “Weather Words” by Gail Gibbons
  • Play in a sensory bin while discovering the feeling of snow.
  • Figure out what to wear through dramatic play in your early childhood classroom.
  • So many different ways to discover the weather!

weather play dough sensory activity included in weather preschool activity plans

Flexible Activities:

All of the activities can be easily adapted or modified to meet whatever your needs are.  Whether you are searching for an activity for circle time, a learning center, small group instruction, or independent practice, these lesson plans are full of options!

Weather BINGO game included in weather preschool activity plans

One of the best things about teaching weather is getting to go outside and experience it! These lesson plans can easily be completed outdoors or indoors depending on the weather.

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Find even more engaging activities in the Life Over C’s shop!

>>> Grab the Weather Activity Plans Here <<<

Weather Preschool Lesson Plans

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social studies weather lesson plans kindergarten

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25 Weather Books for Kids

These Weather Bump Games are a fun way to learn weather words! Color and black/white options included for easy printing. Definitely need these for our weather unit!

Weather Bump! Games

This Weather Card Game is great for teaching kids weather words! Slap It! is based on the traditional card game

Weather Slap It! Card Game

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Free Printable Weather Pre-K Pack

Rainy day themed printable scavenger hunt.

Rainy Day Free Printable Scavenger Hunt for Kids

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  1. What Is Social Studies Weekly for Kids?

    Social Studies Weekly is an educational classroom magazine focusing on topics in history, government and civics. Published for American students in kindergarten through sixth grade, the magazines seek to replace traditional textbooks in pri...

  2. Enhance Your Understanding of the Bible with Free Study Lessons

    Are you looking to deepen your understanding of the Bible? Do you want to explore its teachings and uncover its timeless wisdom? Look no further, because free Bible study lessons are here to help you on your journey.

  3. What Is a “hidden” Curriculum?

    A hidden curriculum refers to the life lessons that students learn at school that are not part of traditional study subjects and lesson plans. Part of a hidden curriculum includes learning how to pick up on social clues, interact with peers...

  4. Social studies weather

    ... activities are the same as in these resources:▻ Seasons Kindergarten ... worksheets, games, and lesson plans. © 2023 by Teacher Synergy

  5. Social studies weather and the environment

    Sequence of the Seasons - Kindergarten Social Studies - SS.K.G.3.3 ... worksheets, games, and lesson plans. © 2023 by Teacher Synergy, LLC.

  6. Seasons for Social Studies!

    Integrate seasonal changes, climate and weather into your Social Studies content. ... Kindergarten Social Studies Lessons · Árbol para trabajar

  7. What Kind of Weather?

    Entire Library lesson-plan Kindergarten Reading & Writing What Kind of

  8. 86 Kindergarten Weather Lesson Plans ideas

    Oct 10, 2014 - Explore Justin Chumich's board "Kindergarten Weather Lesson Plans", followed by 271 people on Pinterest. See more ideas about weather theme

  9. Social Studies Theme: Geography

    Farmers and gardeners need to know about the weather to plan when to plant or

  10. Kindergarten Weather Lesson Plan and Enhancement Ideas

    Preschool Science Lesson Plans: Weather. Use this fantastic kindergarten planning resource to teach Kindergarten children all about the weather.

  11. 30+ Exciting Weather Activities for the Classroom

    Read-alouds are some of the most simple classroom activities that teach kids about weather. Get your students amped up about studying the

  12. Sciences: Weather Unit

    In studying the weather, students can integrate science, social studies, writing and even math into their overall learning of this topic. As adults, we take

  13. Social Studies: Weather

    Through leveled practice children will study and describe different types weather. Hands on activities include creating weather wheels, becoming weather

  14. Weather Lesson Plans for Preschool

    Multidisciplinary Activities: These simple resources contain weather social studies lesson plans for preschoolers, science experiments, weather themed art