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Lesson Plan Name Grades
Digital Video Interviews 6 to 12
Students will create a video interview. They will interview a business leader from our community and then a Movie Night will invite the community members, families, and students to view the final products.
La Presencia Escondida: Spanish Speakers in Our Community 9 to 12
(0 stars, 2 ratings)
Using skills learned in Spanish class and technology students will venture out into the community to become more familiar with native Spanish in the area and how they have come to live and work locally.
Living History--Documenting our Senior Citizens Lives 7 to 12
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
Students will interview senior citizens in the community and make a short documentary about their lives. students will research the history of the neighborhood we are living in and find correlations between the research and the interviews with the senior citizens.
Local Heroes 9 to 12
(0 stars, 2 ratings)
The students will use interview skills, digital photography, digital video and movie editing software to create a five-to-ten-minute video showcasing a local person who is a positive role model.
Preserving History for Illuminating Today's Values and Traditions 5 to 12
Students will use the processes of oral history and the latest technology to engage in historical inquiry and the preservation of the past. They will work in cooperative work groups or individually to discover and capture the past by interviewing family members and people in the community about a variety of folk traditions and/or significant events that occurred in their past.
Stone Soup--More than a Field Trip When it is a Video/Movie P-K to 8
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
First grade students use digital storytelling techniques to create movies that extend the learning from field trips.
Subtle Conversations 6 to 12
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
Subtle Conversations is design to give 60 students an opportunity to research current events and teen issues. Students will select various news, entertainment, sports, or locate events and teen topics to research and create a weekly talk show. Each group will design a production company to write, video, edit and prepare for broadcast.
The Flip Side: A Multi-Genre Occupational Research Project 7 to 12
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
This lesson will provide students with the authority of the "naked eye" to give way towards finding their own truth, place, and ability to communicate efficiently in a global community.
Welcome to Marshall Road! 2 to 12
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
To help our transient families feel more comfortable in their new surroundings, a booklet will be created to include pictures of important people and places found within the school as well as an accompanying description who the individuals are and what happens in certain places. This is an interesting opportunity for students to find out more about their surroundings and to practice effective communication skills.
Who's Who in Hampton? 1 to 6
(0 stars, 2 ratings)
Students use their interviews with our town's First Selectmen, Town Librarian, Town Clerk, Fire Chief, and Town Tax Collector, Town Assesor, Board of Education Chairperson, and School Superintendent/Principal to create a podcast. The interviews will be used
"FLIP-iT" - Where Do I Go From Here? 12 to 12
(0 stars, 2 ratings)
Graduating seniors find themselves at a pivotal point in their lives. By doing four Flip Camera interviews of themselves, on a series of topics, they will take a closer look at their values and goals, and gain potentially insightful reflections for the future as they prepare for the next step. We will burn all four videos to disk and they will also have a nice souvenir for their Senior year.
"I am" Identity Oral History Project 6 to 8
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
This lesson teaches students the basics of formulating and asking pertinent questions to collect information for an oral history project that involves the use of interviewing family members and using Flip camera technology.
30 Ways In 30 days 5 to 6
Learners are challenged with the essential question, "How can I make a significant difference in the world in just 30 days?" To highlight their experience, the learners must keep a log book, create a documentary, and publish an original book.
A Day in the Life 3 to 5
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
I have a Flip Video camera, and want to make a documentary about our school day to send to our penpals in Russia. They do not have access to a camera, or funds, so i would like to send them a camera so they can make a documentary for us about a day in a Russian school.
A Hip New Twist on the Past! Creating Music Video Biographies 3 to 5
(0 stars, 2 ratings)
Student motivation is a huge challenge for teachers. Students today are surrounded by multimedia sources and technology. Why not bring that into the classroom? Technology is relevant to their lives and will keep them excited as they learn.
A Hip New Twist on the Past! Creating Music Video Biographies 3 to 6
(0 stars, 2 ratings)
Student motivation is a huge challenge for teachers. Students today are surrounded by multimedia sources and technology. Why not bring that into the classroom? Technology is relevant to their lives and will keep them excited as they learn.
A Picture is Worth a Thousand Words 5 to 6
(0 stars, 2 ratings)
We currently have 7 display televisions on our campus. They run all day with a presentation created by me. The presentation includes quotes, vocabulary words, success stories... Last year was our first year for this project. All presentations were created by me. I would like to expand this to be student created. I would like to teach students how to created the presentations and have the televisions reflect student work rather than be teacher created.
Advocate for Something! Flip Cam Media Advocacy Project 9 to 12
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
Students will find an inner passion to support cause through the power of Media Advocacy campaigns using Flip Cameras. This lesson is a basic introduction on online research, video team roles, field reporting, collecting video interviews and video editing interviews into a short 2-3 minute video.
Behind the Camera 5 to 8
Students create a documentary-style video that speaks to an organization within the community.
Commonwealth Connections 9 to 12
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
Students will make historical connections with Famous African-Americans from Virginia by learning and teaching others through this hands-on project. Students will research, write, film, edit, and publish videos about these important historical figures in order to promote tourism in Virginia.
Create a News Program 3 to 12
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
Students will create their very own news program complete with commercials. They will explore writing, reporting, operating a video camera, and using digital tools such as chroma-key. This lesson will spark their interest in reporting facts and writing for a purpose.
Digital Journaling in the Outdoor Classroom P-K to 8
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
Watch the progression of seeds, plants and animals from late winter till June through journaling, discussions, photography music and poetry.
Famous Classmates! K to 2
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
As a way to get to know each other, the children become reporters, photographers, and movie producers to interview each other as they become "Famous First Graders." Learning to work as a team to interview the famous person and then produce a short movie helps establish a cooperative climate in our classroom. I guide the children as they create the roles and then help them learn the skills needed for their job. Part of the classroom is set up to look like an arrival area for famous people, like movie stars or the President.
Flip for Family History 8 to 12
(0 stars, 2 ratings)
Students would interview use the flip cameras in order to conduct oral family history interviews. The students would also create a short film about their experience in finding out their family history.
Grandparents Day History Interviews 1 to 1
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
We will invite Grandparents to our class and interview them about how technology has changed since their childhood.
If Hornets Could Talk... 5 to 5
(0 stars, 2 ratings)
As a teacher, I find myself constantly challenged to integrate the state and parish standards, grade level expectations, ILEAP test preparation, and multi-disciplinary lessons, at the same time keeping my students engaged, excited, and learning. At times I find the students either bored or discouraged with basic assignments, in particular reading, writing, and researching. I find that no matter how important the components being taught, without a “catch” or “hook,” the students view the assignments as redundant and see no connection with real life. I’ve found a “hook!”
Introducing Each Other 7 to 7
This is a 7th grade English project. My students will conduct interviews, take photos, and do research on the internet.
Living Historians 6 to 12
(0 stars, 2 ratings)
Students will use a Flip Camera to interview World War II and Vietnam Veterans. Students will then edit their video and burn their interview on to a DVD for local history archives.
Living History Video Project 5 to 5
(0 stars, 2 ratings)
Students record an interview that they have with a senior in the community. This video is then edited by the students and turned into a short documentary.
Middle School Masters of the Web - Video Newsletter 7 to 8
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
Students will interview, script, edit, and produce a web-based newsletter/ video newscast for school and district viewing.
Never Forget (Memorial Day or Veterans' Day Pre-Activity) 5 to 12
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
This activity encourages students to record and think about the words people use as they recall their experiences in defending our country. Student will create word art from their interviews and the teacher will run a discussion on the words and how they tie into the freedom we enjoy in America.
Newspaper for Inner City School K to K
The project is to promote fluency both oral and written 2 languages.
Nuclear Scientists Project 7 to 12
Students will study the history of the Atomic Age. They will be talking about many chemists and physicists who added information to the atom model we use now and the development of the atomic bomb.
Our Past is our Future: We will repeat it if we don't learn from it 8 to 12
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
Purpose and Overview: Create a multimedia social science project where students collect the oral history from elder volunteers who live in the surrounding neighborhoods. The purpose is to prepare students with severe emotional and behavioral disabilities for transition into the community and work world after graduation from high school.
Our Video Adventure: Traveling Through Blair County 3 to 3
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
Third grade studetns are learning about the county in which they live. They are studying local geography and history. Students research an establishment in Blair County, write a report about the site, and build a model. This project is videoed in stages and then will be compiled into a complete project.
Project: Mother’s Day Video P-K to 8
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Preparing students for the workplace requires providing learning experiences that mimic or realistically replicate those found in the industry. In this project, students are responsible for putting together a Mother’s Day video of the kindergarten children talking about their mothers, singing songs and reading poems, to be viewed at the annual Kindergarten Mother’s Day Tea
Reading Rainbow for Second Graders 2 to 2
Students will collaborate to develop a multimedia presentation based on a theme using a Reading Rainbow format consisting of book summaries, a team documentary, and original writing with illustrations. Teams of students with similar interests would be selected to work together on an eight to nine week project which will allow for differentiated learning opportunities.
Seeing the World Through the eyes of a Veteran 7 to 8
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
Students will be assigned a Veteran to interview, get a military photo of and take a recent picture of. They will write a short story about the person and present a Power Point using the photos, or a movie with Movie Maker. A few selected ones will be used for next year's Veterans Day Program.
The American Revolution: It Takes Two to Tangle, but Three to Decide a War! 5 to 12
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
This unit on the American Revolution is designed to provide students with a deeper understanding of the complexities of war. The goal is for students to gain knowledge of history from several different points of view.
Tracking the Olympics 4 to 6
The children will discover how radio and TV announcers broadcast sports events while watching the Winter Olympics. The children work with teams on creating podcasts of the upcoming Winter Olympics
Where We Live 2 to 2
American students will communicate with Jamaican students and a Peace Corp volunteer in Albert Town, Jamaica. Both groups of students will communicate via internet and construct a book about their communities using camera equipment and technology.
Write to Read 6 to 8
(0 stars, 1 ratings)
There is nothing more motivating than teaching to the interests of students, and what middle school students' interests revolve around themselves and their friends. Digital storytelling of the school year gives them a voice and leades to improved language arts skills.
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