In this lesson, students will synthesize their learning from the unit in order to develop a planting proposal for the garden. Depending on how in-depth you want your students to go, you may choose to spend anywhere from a day to a week on this part of the unit.
In this lesson, students learn about three different forms of action that can be taken to make positive change. They then study individuals and organizations employing each of these kinds of action on issues related to "organic."
This resource details some important ways to set up agreements in your class. Additionally, it provides suggested instructional practices that can support you in building an open, supportive, inclusive, and rigorous classroom community.
In this lesson, students reflect on their personal relationship and their family’s relationships with farming. Students will interview a family member and conduct research into their family's history with growing food. Finally, they will use their answers to develop a creative project.
One way to understand farming and food systems is by looking close to home, in our local communities. In this lesson, students will investigate how individuals near them grow food and care for the land.