Lessons Plans

Resources Map

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The computer

  • 25 May 2018
  • Posted by: Eugenie Douglas
  • Number of views: 6575
The  computer
Students’ age range: 12-14
Main subject: Technology education
Topic: Function of the Computer
Description: 1. Begin the lesson by reading watching the video presentaion
2. Teacher will then introduce the questions: How can we use the computer and it many input, output and storage devices to more adequately assist us in our daily lives, and how they believe their parents and grand parents would operate in their daily lives without computers to assist them
3. Have student volunteers read the parts that speaks particularly to input, output storage
4. Write down the definition of each of the functions then .
5. Take a moment to discuss the many, input, output, processing and storage devices that are utlized to carry out the functions of the computer
6. Concluding event, will take place with the students summarizing what they have learnt


  • 25 May 2018
  • Posted by: Kellie Brown
  • Number of views: 5459
Students’ age range: 12-14
Main subject: Social studies
Topic: Slave Resistance
Description: Teacher will:
Have students watch a short video of slavery. After watching the video the teacher will ask students to express their thoughts on what they watched
Discuss with the class how slaves resisted enslavement.

Additionally, the teacher will discuss with students the slave revolt in Exuma. How it came about, Who was involved and was it successful?

Instruct students pretend to be slave during the slave revolt in Exuma. Draw a map of an escape route. The map must have all of the parts of a map.
Have students as a class role play the Pompey Revolt

The treatment of Racism in text To Kill A Mockingbird

  • 25 May 2018
  • Posted by: Teri Ann Paisley
  • Number of views: 6443
The treatment of Racism in text To Kill A Mockingbird
Students’ age range: 14-16
Main subject: Language arts and literature
Topic: How Writer Develops Theme of Racism
Description: Step 1
Students will watch a clip of a popular trial involving a black man and a white woman. Students will discuss what impact the race of the defendant and victim had on the outcome of the trial. Students will be asked to compare the issue on the video clip to the situation described in the novel To Kill A Mockingbird.

Step 2
Students will in pairs discuss how racism is shown (a) in 2018 and (b) in 1950 and discuss which era was better/worse and give reasons for their response. Students will be told to google search 'Black lives matter' and explain the reason behind the movement.

Step 3
Students will use graphic organizer to detail the steps that lead up to selected characters being treated unfairly because of their race. Students will listen as a section of the text is read and discuss how the think the character should have responded.

Step 4
Students will listen to clips of various civil rights advocates using their smartphones to identify them and make comments on the ways in which those people would have responded to the situation faced by the characters in the text. Students will identify specific examples of racism and the response of selected characters and give reasons for their responses.


  • 25 May 2018
  • Posted by: SHADEEN CASSIE
  • Number of views: 5556
Students’ age range: 08-10
Main subject: Mathematics
Description: Students will be placed in group of five’s. Each groups will be given same materials to work with. Students will be asked how many tiles can fit on each rectangle to cover the inside. A discussion will be conducted.
Students will then be asked to come up will a formula base on what was being done previously.

The Slave Trade

  • 25 May 2018
  • Posted by: Stephaney Bodley
  • Number of views: 8537
The Slave Trade
Students’ age range: 14-16
Main subject: Not specified
Topic: The Experiences of Enslave Africans on the Middle Passage
Description: Engage - The teacher will introduce the lesson by asking the students to state how they would feel if they were taken from their home without knowledge of where they are going, why they were taken and the possibility of never seeing their family members again. A short discussion will ensue based on the responses.

Explore- In order to grasp the conditions and experiences of the enslaved Africans on the Middle Passage, the students will be placed in groups of three to read the documents about the Middle Passage. They will then be required to complete a graphic organizer with headings such as: Documents, Identify 2-3 ways people experienced the Middle Passage, How is this account similar or different from the other documents and why might this be a reliable source to understand the Middle Passage.
Explain - In their respective groups the students will be required to share their responses and critique each others work

Elaborate- Using the Fish Bowl strategy, the students will be required to debate the extent to which the Africans are largely responsible for the fate of their fellowmen on the Middle Passage.