E-Learning

E-Learning

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    02/18/2019

    Biology (1st hour)

    I can make a protein and identify "start" and "stop codons".

    Lesson Description

     Students will follow the lesson instructions on how to make a protein using a Codon Table.

     

    Steps of the Lesson: 

    You will need a Codon Table to complete this worksheet. You may use a table obtained by going to your search engine and typing in "codon table." Next, hit images. This should give you many choices and styles of Codon Tables to choose from. (You could use the Codon Table I gave you in class on Friday.)

     

    Today you will make a small protein. Proteins are made from a specific code (gene) in a DNA strand. The DNA is transcribed (written down) into mRNA in the nucleus. This mRNA travels into the cytoplasm and to the ribosome. At the ribosome the mRNA is translated into a protein. This is the Central Dogma of Biology. Remember that good DNA makes good proteins; Bad DNA makes bad proteins. Proteins keep you alive ! ! !

     

    On your own paper:

    Step 1. Take the following DNA strand and write it onto your paper. Be neat and it will be easier.

     

    TAC GGA TTG CTG GCG ATT

     

    Step 2. Below the DNA strand, transcribe (write down) the mRNA code for the DNA code given above.

     

     

    Step 3. Finally, make the protein by translating the mRNA codons into amino acids (the building blocks of proteins).

     

     

     

    Answer the following questions below your protein sequence.

     

    1. How many DNA nucleotides are in the DNA strand above?

    2. How many codons are in this gene?

    3. How many amino acids are found in the protein you made?

    4. What is the sequence of the "start" codon in this gene?

    5. What is the sequence of the "stop" codon in this gene?

     

    Work to be turned in:  

    Answer those questions on a separate sheet of paper, with your name and date included, and show to Miss Crozier upon return OR email answers to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us. 

    Resource (3rd Hour)

    I can check my grades and ask for help.

    Lesson Description

    Students are to check their grades in their classes, send those grades to their resource teacher, and ask for help on assignments if needed.

    Steps of the Lesson:

    1. Go to RDS.

    2.  Check grades.

    3. Email grades to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us

    4. If there are any questions on assignments, please ask for help!

    Work to be turned in: 

    Current grades are to be emailed to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us

     

    Functional Academics (4th hour)

    I can state information regarding my day.
    Lesson Description:

    Students will either write or recite information regarding their day such as the day of the week, the date, the weather, how they feel, what they did, and will recite a sentence at the end of the lesson.

    Steps of the Lesson:

    1.  Take out your e-learning day folder.

    2.  Find the My Wrapped Up Day worksheet.

    3.  Take out pencils or stamps if you are writing on the worksheet.

    4.  Record your answers.

    Work to be turned in:  

    Show your My Wrapped Up Day worksheets to Miss Crozier upon return.

     

     

    02/12/2019

    Biology (1st hour)

    I can state how a gene is made into a protein.

    Lesson Description

     Students will transcribe a strand of DNA to mRNA after following the instructions listed in the steps of the lesson.

     

    Steps of the Lesson: 

    During the last chapter we learned how to make DNA from a strand of DNA. Today we are going to learn about how a gene (a segment of DNA that codes for a protein or trait) is made into a protein.

    First, look at the following DNA strand:

     A A T G C A T G G

    T T A C G T A C C

     

    gene is always evenly divisable by three. Notice this DNA strand is nine nucleotides long (a very short gene).

    In DNA we know that A matches to T and G matches to C (Chargaff's rule).

    In RNA we do not have T. Instead of using thymine, RNA uses the base Uracil (U).

     

    Now, using the following gene, copy the top strand of DNA into mRNA.

    (Do this on your own paper. Question #1.)

    A A T G C A T G G

     

    T T A C G T A C C

     

    What you have just done is called transcription - you wrote the DNA strand down into RNA language. This is done in the nucleus by messenger RNA (mRNA). Now, a three nucleotide sequence of mRNA is called a codon

     

    2. How many codons were transcribed in the above DNA strand?

     

    mRNA is then able to leave the nucleus and enter the cytoplasm. It takes the message to a ribosome - either in the cytoplasm or in the rough ER.

     

    3. Make up your own DNA strand (it has to be at least 12 nuleotides long. It has to be a realalistic gene. Think about the number of nucleotides it has to be.)

     

    4. Using the top strand of DNA, transcribe a copy of your gene into mRNA codons.

     

    Work to be turned in:  

    Answer those four questions on a separate sheet of paper, with your name and date included, and show to Miss Crozier upon return OR email answers to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us. 

    Resource (3rd Hour)

    I can check my grades and ask for help.

    Lesson Description

    Students are to check their grades in their classes, send those grades to their resource teacher, and ask for help on assignments if needed.

    Steps of the Lesson:

    1. Go to RDS.

    2.  Check grades.

    3. Email grades to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us

    4. If there are any questions on assignments, please ask for help!

    Work to be turned in: 

    Current grades are to be emailed to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us

     

    Functional Academics (4th hour)

    I can write my personal information.
    Lesson Description:

    Students will either write, stamp, or trace their personal information such as full name, address, phone number, city, state, zip code, parents names, etc.

    Steps of the Lesson:

    1.  Take out your e-learning day folder.

    2.  Find the My Personal Information worksheet.

    3.  Take out either a pencil or stamps.

    4.  Copy (write), trace over, or stamp your personal information.

    Work to be turned in:  

    Show your My Personal Information worksheets to Miss Crozier upon return.

     

     

    01/31/2019

    Biology (1st hour)

    I can apply what I've learned about DNA into a game.

    Lesson Description

     Today's work continues with the work and importance of DNA. That wonderful molecule that "MAKES YOU . . . YOU ! ! !" 

    Students will play a game where they apply what they've learned about DNA to the game.

     

    Steps of the Lesson: 

    1. Go to the following link: DNA the double helix - Nobel Prize game.
    2. Read the information to review what you've learned so far about DNA.
    3. Click on Organism 1 to start the game.
    4. Match the DNA.
    5. Decide which organism's DNA it is by looking and reading about each organism. (Hint: Look at number of genes and number of chromosomes).
    6. Click on organism 2 and repeat the steps.
    7. Click on organism 3 and repeat the steps.
    8. Do not forget this part: Take a screen shot for credit and send them to Miss Crozier. You can also take a picture with your phone. Remember, this is for credit!

    Work to be turned in:  

    Send screenshots of scores to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us or show cell phone pictures to Miss Crozier upon return.

    Resource (3rd Hour)

    I can check my grades and ask for help.

    Lesson Description

    Students are to check their grades in their classes, send those grades to their resource teacher, and ask for help on assignments if needed.

    Steps of the Lesson:

    1. Go to RDS.

    2.  Check grades.

    3. Email grades to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us

    4. If there are any questions on assignments, please ask for help!

    Work to be turned in: 

    Current grades are to be emailed to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us

     

    Functional Academics (4th hour)

    I can count and match number 1-10.
    Lesson Description:

    Students will count a counter and cut and paste the correct number.

    Steps of the Lesson:

    1.  Take out your e-learning day folder.

    2.  Find the Counting Apples worksheet.

    3.  Cut out the numbers in the dotted lines. You should have numbers 1-10.

    4. Count the number of apples in each square and paste the correct number to match the number of apples you just counted.

    Work to be turned in:  

    Show Counting Apples worksheets to Miss Crozier upon return.

     

     

    E-Learning- 01/30/2019

    Biology (1st hour)

    I can state how DNA replicates and describe how DNA mutations happen.

    Lesson Description

     Today's work continues with the work and importance of DNA. That wonderful molecule that "MAKES YOU . . . YOU ! ! !" 

    Students will watch a video about DNA replication and answer comprehension questions.

     

    Steps of the Lesson:

    1. Go to the following link: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8kK2zwjRV0M or search "DNA Structure and Replication: Crash Course Biology #10" in YouTube and click on the very first video choice.
    2. Using a notebook or a word processor, answer the following questions (be sure to include your name and period number at the top of your answer sheet!) Write out only the ANSWERS please!

     

    1. What does DNA stand for?


    2. How many chromosomes does one of your human somatic cells contain?


    3. The small units that make up DNA are called:


    4. Which, linked those small units together are called?



    5.  What are the four nitrogenous bases called (Hint: Used for DNA)?



    6. What do we call the famous shape of DNA? (Hint: twisted ladder)




    7. Like any good structure, we need to have a main support. The sugar phosphate bonds run down each side of the double helix shape in _______________ directions.


    8. Adenine bonds ONLY with ______________________ in DNA.



    9. Cytosine bonds ONLY with ______________________ in DNA.


    10. How are DNA and RNA similar in construction?



    11. How are DNA and RNA different in construction?



    12. Why is Rosalind Franklin NOT a “household name”?



    13. How many times will DNA replicate itself in a lifetime?



    14. What does helicase do?



    15. DNA replication gets it wrong in about 1 to 10 ____________________ nucleotides.

     

     

    Work to be turned in:  

    Send typed out answers to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us or turn in written out answers to Miss Crozier upon return.

    Resource (3rd Hour)

    I can check my grades and ask for help.

    Lesson Description

    Students are to check their grades in their classes, send those grades to their resource teacher, and ask for help on assignments if needed.

    Steps of the Lesson:

    1. Go to RDS.

    2.  Check grades.

    3. Email grades to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us

    4. If there are any questions on assignments, please ask for help!

    Work to be turned in: 

    Current grades are to be emailed to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us

     

    Functional Academics (4th hour)

    I can answer comprehension questions about a short story.
    Lesson Description:

    Students will answer comprehension questions about a short story.

    Steps of the Lesson:

    1.  Take out your e-learning day folder.

    2.  Find the Hungry Bird worksheet.

    3.  Read the following story:

    The bird is hungry. The bird caught a worm. The worm is big. The bird will eat the worm.

     4. Re-read the story for each of the following question. Circle the correct answer.

    1. Who is in the story?

    FROG      BIRD      BOY

    2. How does the bird feel?
    BORED     TIRED    HUNGRY

    3. What did the bird catch?

    WORM      FROG      MOUSE

    4. The worm is: __________
    SMALL         YELLOW      BIG

    5. Will the bird eat the worm?
    YES               NO

    Work to be turned in: 

    Hungry Bird sheets are to be returned to Miss Crozier upon return.

     

    E-Learning- 01/29/2019

    Biology (1st hour)

    I can state parts of DNA and identify what causes a mutation.

    Lesson Description

     Today's work continues with the work and importance of DNA. That wonderful molecule that "MAKES YOU . . . YOU ! ! !" 

    Students will read the paragraphs below and answer the questions that follow.

     

    Steps of the Lesson: 

    1. Read the following paragraphs below.
    2. Write only the answers on a sheet of paper or type your answers out.

    Staying with this wonderful chemical DNA, we will go over the basics of DNA replication - or the making of more DNA. Remember that during the S-phase of Interphase during both mitosis and meiosis that DNA needs to be replicated. This is not a magical process but is a chemical process that uses enzymes to help the process along.

     

    As DNA prepares to replicate it begins to lengthen. Due to its length, DNA replication actually starts in multiple places along the DNA strand. (This was actually discovered by using mathematics.) The DNA "unzips" by using an enzyme called DNA polymerase. As this is happening, the DNA starts to make a complimentary (opposite side) copy of the DNA strand. Upon completion the DNA has another enzyme that checks to be sure that the DNA has been copied correctly. This is very accurate but mistakes do happen.

     

    Mistakes that are not corrected are called mutations. There are two basic forms of mutations: 1. negative mutation - causes something bad to happen. 2. positive mutation - causes something good to happen. A mutation that occurs within a germ cell (gamete or sex cell) will be transferred on to all the cells of the new offspring. A mutation that occurs within a somatic cell (every day body cell) may or may not cause a problem within the cell. It is very possible that a mutation within a somatic cell will never be seen but sometimes it may cause a shift in the genes or may cause a gene to turn on or off. Example would be if you got sunburned and a cell within the dermis had a mutation that causes skin cancer to form. This one cell over time may become many cells and a big problem.

     

    Questions:

    1. What is another name for a sex cell as mentioned above?

    2. What is an incorrect copy of a gene called?

    3. If a mutation makes the organism better withstand its environment, what type of mutation has occurred?

    4. If a mutation harms the organism in some way it is what type of mutation?

    5. What term is used to name an every day body cell?

    6. This enzyme is used to unzip DNA during DNA replication.

    7. During what stage of mitosis does DNA replication occur?

    8. Using the following DNA strand make a complimentary copy of the upper DNA strand.

     

    A A A T T T C G C G T A C G A

    Work to be turned in:  

    Send typed out answers to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us or bring in written out answers to class upon return.

    Resource (3rd Hour)

    I can check my grades and ask for help.

    Lesson Description

    Students are to check their grades in their classes, send those grades to their resource teacher, and ask for help on assignments if needed.

    Steps of the Lesson:

    1. Go to RDS.

    2.  Check grades.

    3. Email grades to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us

    4. If there are any questions on assignments, please ask for help!

    Work to be turned in: 

    Current grades are to be emailed to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us

     

    Functional Academics (4th hour)

    I can match money.
    Lesson Description:

    Students will identify a coin or a bill and match it to the name of that coin or bill.

    Steps of the Lesson:

    1.  Take out your e-learning day folder.

    2.  Find the Matching Money worksheet.

    3.  Identify each individual bill or coin and draw a line to the term that matches (penny, nickel, dime, quarter, $1, $5).

    Work to be turned in:  

    Show Matching Money worksheets to Miss Crozier upon return.

     

    E-Learning- 01/28/2019

    Biology (1st hour)

    I can identify the cell organelles that contain DNA and write a complimentary DNA sequence.

    Lesson Description

     Today's work continues with the work and importance of DNA. That wonderful molecule that "MAKES YOU . . . YOU ! ! !"

    Students will continue to answer the following questions about DNA:

    Steps of the Lesson:

    1. Use the sheet that you got last Thursday (01/24) in class. We went over part of it together.
    2. Go to the fourth page of that worksheet. This is the page you will be doing.
    3. Answers can be found using the notes on Blackboard or from the reading below.
    4. Using a notebook or a word processor, answer the following questions (be sure to include your name and period number at the top of your answer sheet!) Write out only the ANSWERS please!

     

     

    DNA is important to the functioning of a cell, thus it is important to the functioning of the organism. DNA controls the production of proteins. (Very simply, Good DNA makes good proteins . . . Bad DNA makes bad proteins. If someone has a problem associated with DNA - a genetic problem - it is because of a protein problem.) These proteins are made by the sequences of DNA found within your cells.

    Chromosomes are made up of DNA. These strands of DNA contain genes. Genes are segments of DNA that make proteins. Simple. (Remember that DNA is found in three organelles of a eukaryote: nucleus, mitochondria and chloroplast.) 

    The discovery of the Chemical Structure of DNA was made by James Watson (an IU Bloomington graduate) and Francis Crick. This would have never been accomplished except for the X-ray crystallography photos obtained from Rosalind Franklin. Watson and Crick determined from the work of others that the shape of a DNA molecule is a double helix - looks like a twisted ladder. They knew from others works that  Adenine (A) bonded to Thymine (T) and that Cytosine (C) bonded to Guanine (G).

    As DNA is found in long strands it was discovered that not all DNA codes for proteins. Not all of the DNA in a cell is used. Some genes may be "turned off" while others are "turned on." Introns are segments of DNA that do not code for proteins. Commonly referred as "junk DNA" it is believed that these segements of DNA may have function. (Genetics is still an active science and there is still much we do not know. That is what Science is all about - DISCOVERY !) The parts of a DNA strand that codes for a protein (genes) are called Exons.

     

    QUESTIONS: (place all answers on your own paper)

     

    1-2. Name the two people that recieved the Nobel Prize for discovering the chemical structure of DNA.

    3. Who took the X-ray crystallography pictures of DNA that were used to determine the chemical structure of DNA?

    4-5. A segment of DNA that codes for a protein is called this. (two answers)

    6. Segments of DNA located between genes that have no known purpose are called this.

    7. Good DNA makes this.

    8. Bad DNA makes this.

    9. The study of how your genes work is called this.

    10. Fill in the complimentary (opposite side) strand of DNA below:

     

    A A C G T T A G C T A G

                                      

    _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

     

    Work to be turned in:  

    Send typed out answers to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us or turn in written out answers to Miss Crozier upon return.

    Resource (3rd Hour)

    I can check my grades and ask for help.

    Lesson Description

    Students are to check their grades in their classes, send those grades to their resource teacher, and ask for help on assignments if needed.

    Steps of the Lesson:

    1. Go to RDS.

    2.  Check grades.

    3. Email grades to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us

    4. If there are any questions on assignments, please ask for help!

    Work to be turned in: 

    Current grades are to be emailed to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us

     

    Functional Academics (4th hour)

    I can identify colors.
    Lesson Description

    Students will practice identifying colors (red, orange, yellow, green, blue, purple, pink, black, white, brown).

    Steps of the Lesson:

    1.  Take out your e-learning day folder.

    2.  Find the colors worksheet.

    3.  Practice identifying the following colors:

    Red

    Orange

    Yellow

    Green

    Blue

    Purple

    Pink

    Black

    White

    Brown

    Place a checkmark on the colors that were identifyed correctly and an X on the colors that weren't.

    4. Then, using crayons, markers, or colored pencils, color the following animals with the correct colors:

    Red--Dog

    Orange--Cat

    Yellow--Bumblebee

    Green--Snake

    Blue--Elephant

    Purple--Hippo

    Pink--Bird

    Black--Bat

    White--Sheep

    Brown--Monkey

    Work to be turned in: 

    Share color sheets with Miss Crozier upon return.

     

    E-Learning - 01/25/2019

    1. Biology (1st period)

      I can name and identify parts of DNA.

      Lesson Description

       Today's work continues with the work and importance of DNA. That wonderful molecule that "MAKES YOU . . . YOU ! ! !"

      Students will continue to answer the following questions about DNA:

      Steps of the Lesson:

      1. Use the sheet that you got yesterday in class. We went over part of it together.
      2. Go to the fourth page of that worksheet. This is the page you will be doing.
      3. Answers can be found using the notes on Blackboard or from the reading on the worksheet.
      4. Using a notebook or a word processor, answer the following questions (be sure to include your name and period number at the top of your answer sheet!) Write out only the ANSWERS please!

      1. Write out the full name for the chemical that is abbreviated "DNA".
      2. What is a gene?
      3. Where within a cell are chromosomes located? (Name the oraganelle!)
      4. Name the two organelles within an animal cell that contain DNA.
      5. What two scientists were awarded the Nobel prize for their discovery of the chemical structure of DNA?
      6. What is the classic shape of a molecule of DNA?
      7. What are the sides of the DNA ladder made up of?
      8. What are the "rungs" (steps or the middle parts) of a DNA molecule?
      9. What is the sugar that is found within DNA. (Hint: Look in the middle of the name of the chemical).
      10. Match the nitrogeneous base to its compliment:
      A
      T
      C
      D
      11. DNA is made up of repeating units called ________________.
      12. Why is DNA called the "Blueprint of Life"?
      13. What type of bond connects the nucleotides together in the middle of a DNA molecule? 

      Work to be turned in:  

      Send typed out answers to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us or turn in written out answers to Miss Crozier upon return.

      Resource (3rd Hour)

      I can check my grades and ask for help.

      Lesson Description

      Students are to check their grades in their classes, send those grades to their resource teacher, and ask for help on assignments if needed.

      Steps of the Lesson:

      1. Go to RDS.

      2.  Check grades.

      3. Email grades to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us

      4. If there are any questions on assignments, please ask for help!

      Work to be turned in: 

      Current grades are to be emailed to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us

       

      Functional Academics (4th hour)

      I can recite my personal information.
      Lesson Description

      Students will practice reciting their personal information including name, phone number, address, names of parents, etc.

      Steps of the Lesson:

      1.  Take out your e-learning day folder.

      2.  Find the personal information worksheet.

      3.  Write or practice reciting your personal information.

      Work to be turned in: 

      Share personal information sheets with Miss Crozier upon return.

    E-Learning - 01/23/2019

    • Biology (1st period)

      I can name and identify parts of DNA.

      Lesson Description

       Today's work continues with the work and importance of DNA. That wonderful molecule that "MAKES YOU . . . YOU ! ! !"

      Students will go to quizlet.com and do a series of activities to strengthen their knowledge about the parts that make up DNA.

      Steps of the Lesson:

      1. Go to quizlet.com.

      2. Click on "SEARCH" at the top of the page.

      3. Type in "Rinker Biology DNA". Your top choice should be "Rinker Biology DNA" wit 13 terms.

      4. Do the following:

      A. Flashcards
      B. Learn
      C. Write
      D. Spelling (80% or better)
      E. Test (80% or better)
      F. Match (in less than 20 seconds)

      Work to be turned in:  

      Send screenshots of scores to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us

      Resource (3rd Hour)

      I can check my grades and ask for help.

      Lesson Description

      Students are to check their grades in their classes, send those grades to their resource teacher, and ask for help on assignments if needed.

      Steps of the Lesson:

      1. Go to RDS.

      2.  Check grades.

      3. Email grades to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us

      4. If there are any questions on assignments, please ask for help!

      Work to be turned in: 

      Current grades are to be emailed to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us

       

      Functional Academics (4th hour)

      I can identify different shapes.
      Lesson Description

      Students will practice naming and identifying different shapes such as a triangle, circle, square, oval, rectangle, and star.

      Steps of the Lesson:

      1.  Take out your e-learning day folder.

      2.  Find the math paper with shapes.

      3. Color the shapes the following colors: triangles (green), circles (red), squares (blue), ovals (orange), rectangle (purple), and stars (yellow).

      Work to be turned in: 

      Share shape sheets with Miss Crozier upon return.

     

    E-Learning - 11/27/2018

    • Biology

      I can identify and state functions of the plasma membrane.

      Lesson Description
      Students are watcing Osmosis Jones to help them identify and know functions of the plasma membrane.

      Steps of the Lesson:

      1. Pull out "The Biology of Osmosis Jones" worksheet you started on Friday, November 16th.

      2.  Go to the following website: https://vimeo.com/249276462

      3. Start the video at 10:42. 
      4. Watch the video and fill out questions 6-11.

      Work to be turned in: 

      Submit "The Biology of Osmosis Jones" Questions to Miss Crozier.

       

      Resource

      I can check my grades and ask for help.

      Lesson Description

      Students are to check their grades in their classes, send those grades to their resource teacher, and ask for help on assignments if needed.

      Steps of the Lesson:

      1. Go to RDS.

      2.  Check grades.

      3. Email grades to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us

      4. If there are any questions on assignments, please ask for help!

      Work to be turned in: 

      Current grades are to be emailed to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us

       

      Functional Academics

      I can spell my name.
      Lesson Description

      Students will practice spelling their names letter by letter.

      Steps of the Lesson:

      1.  Take out your name sheet, stamps/loose letters.

      2.  Practice stamping your name letter by letter or spelling your name letter by letter following the prompt at the top of the page.

      Work to be turned in: 

      Share letter sheets with Miss Crozier upon return.

       

     

    E-Learning - 11/27/2018

    • Biology

      I can...

      Lesson Description
      Students are watcing Osmosis Jones to help them identify and know functions of the plasma membrane.

      Steps of the Lesson:

      1. Pull out "The Biology of Osmosis Jones" worksheet you started on Friday, November 16th.

      2.  Go to the following website: https://vimeo.com/249276462

      3. Start the video at 10:42. 
      4. Watch the video and fill out questions 6-11.

      Work to be turned in: 

      Submit "The Biology of Osmosis Jones" Questions to Miss Crozier.

       

      Resource

      I can check my grades and ask for help.

      Lesson Description

      Students are to check their grades in their classes, send those grades to their resource teacher, and ask for help on assignments if needed.

      Steps of the Lesson:

      1. Go to RDS.

      2.  Check grades.

      3. Email grades to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us

      4. If there are any questions on assignments, please ask for help!

      Work to be turned in: 

      Current grades are to be emailed to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us

       

      Functional Academics

      I can spell my name.
      Lesson Description

      Students will practice spelling their names letter by letter.

      Steps of the Lesson:

      1.  Take out your name sheet, stamps/loose letters.

      2.  Practice stamping your name letter by letter or spelling your name letter by letter following the prompt at the top of the page.

      Work to be turned in: 

      Share letter sheets with Miss Crozier upon return.

     

    E-Learning - 11/27/2018

    • Biology

      I can identify and state functions of the plasma membrane.

      Lesson Description
      Students are watcing Osmosis Jones to help them identify and know functions of the plasma membrane.

      Steps of the Lesson:

      1. Pull out "The Biology of Osmosis Jones" worksheet you started on Friday, November 16th.

      2.  Go to the following website: https://vimeo.com/249276462

      3. Start the video at 10:42. 
      4. Watch the video and fill out questions 6-11.

      Work to be turned in: 

      Submit "The Biology of Osmosis Jones" Questions to Miss Crozier.

       

      Resource

      I can check my grades and ask for help.

      Lesson Description

      Students are to check their grades in their classes, send those grades to their resource teacher, and ask for help on assignments if needed.

      Steps of the Lesson:

      1. Go to RDS.

      2.  Check grades.

      3. Email grades to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us

      4. If there are any questions on assignments, please ask for help!

      Work to be turned in: 

      Current grades are to be emailed to kcrozier01@mcas.k12.in.us

       

      Functional Academics

      I can spell my name.
      Lesson Description

      Students will practice spelling their names letter by letter.

      Steps of the Lesson:

      1.  Take out your name sheet, stamps/loose letters.

      2.  Practice stamping your name letter by letter or spelling your name letter by letter following the prompt at the top of the page.

      Work to be turned in: 

      Share letter sheets with Miss Crozier upon return.