Stunning Earthquake Map - If you have ever wondered where — and why — earthquakes happen the most, look no further than a new map, which plots more than a centurys worth of nearly every recorded earthquake strong enough to at least rattle the bookshelves. The map shows earthquakes of magnitude 4.0 or greater since 1898; each is marked in a lightning-bug hue that glows brighter with increasing magnitude. - Credit: John Nelson, IDV Solutions.
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This is a fun activity the teacher can use when talking about natural disasters (particularly earthquakes) and how they lead to the formation of landforms. This is a cool, engaging activity (involving food) that would be appropriate for students of many a
Build comprehension in 3rd-5th using these 6 nonfiction mini-passages, each featuring informational text and 4 multiple-choice comprehension questions on one page. The paragraphs are about earthquakes, weathering and soil, fossils, volcanoes, tornadoes, and caves. The questions include a variety of reading skills and are modeled after the types of questions on standardized reading tests.
Want to experience an earthquake from the comfort of your computer lab? Then take your class on a virtual field trip! Students visit four websites focused on earthquakes. They watch a video, read important earthquake facts, chart the most recent earthquake activity in the US, and take an earthquake safety quiz. As students "travel," they record important information on their graphic organizer. Great way to integration science and language arts objectives!