Forest Food Chains Student Projectby Laura Moore
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Amsel, Sheri. “Food Webs.” Forest Food Webs. Exploring Nature Educational Resource. © 2005 - 2015. April 9, 2015. www.exploringnature.org Detailed information about the Forest Food Webs for grades K-8 students, educators and parents.
View the slideshow to review how a forest food chain works and discover how to make your own Thinglink image. docs.google.com Forest Food Chains
Click here to see a student example. www.thinglink.com TOUCH this image to discover its story. Image tagging powered by ThingLink
All living things need food to get energy to grow, move and reproduce. Begin by exploring the numbered tags on this image. View the videos to learn how a food chain works within the forest ecosystem.
<div><span style="font-size:16px;">Click on the Touch icon (heart symbol) to add this image to your student account. If you don't have a student account, click on the read more button below to learn how to create one.</span></div><div><br></div> sites.google.com Make Curriculum Pop with Thinglink - Create Student Accounts
Interactive image created by Laura Moore. For "moore" technology integration ideas, please visit my blog: mooreti.edublogs.org Laura Moore-NEISD Instructional Technology Specialist
Thinglink Expert Educator www.thinglink.com TOUCH this image to discover its story. Image tagging powered by ThingLink
Post your image to the class Forest Food Chain Channel.
<b>Solar Energy</b> In almost all environments, the source of energy begins with the sun. Watch this video to learn how. www.youtube.com Everyone eats, right? But how does that food get the energy to power you? In this episode of Crash Course Kids, Sabrina talks about the way energy moves, or ...
<b>The Producers</b> The trees, shrubs and plants. Green plants make their own food and store food in the form of seeds. Many birds rely on plants directly for food. Other birds rely on plants indirectly by eating insects or small animals that are plant eaters. View this video to learn how. www.youtube.com This is the first in a series about food chains and the food web. Learn how producers capture energy, and store it in a form that other organisms can use.
<b>The Primary Consumers </b>The mice, squirrels and rabbits. These small animals get their energy from plants. View this video to learn how. www.youtube.com Explore primary and secondary consumers and their relationship in the food chain. Examine how a detritus chain cleans the earth and recycles nutrients as wel...
<b>The Secondary Consumers</b> The fox and hawk. Carnivores get their energy from the smaller animals that eat plants.
<b>Decomposers </b>Decomposers are organisms, such as fungi, that break down the remains of, or waste from, other organisms. They are the last link in a food chain.<b> </b> www.youtube.com We've talked about food chains and how energy moves through an ecosystem, but let's take a step back and see how everything starts... and ends. Decomposers! ...
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<b>Essential Question: </b>How do living organisms depend on each other and their environment in order to survive?<b> </b>
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