Classroom Resources

New learning habits are fueled by encouraging role models.

Print out Activities as independent handouts or Experiments as group lessons for your classroom.

Activities encourage coloring, cutting, and folding, and they demonstrate brain anatomy. Students are able to read a brief description of the various parts of the brain and body.

Experiments are active learning tools that allow students to find out more about their own brains and bodies.

Activities

What’s in Your Eye? (PDF)
Students color in the parts of the eye and learn more about vision.

The Path to the Brain (PDF)
Students will find their way through this maze and learn how visual signals get into the brain

What’s in Your Ear? (PDF)
Students color in the parts of the middle ear to learn how they hear sounds and language.

Inside-Outside Brain (PDF)
The human brain is squiggly and wrinkled on the outside, but filled with intricate structures on the inside. Students color in the structures and fold up this model to see the surface of the brain.

Whose Brain is it? (PDF)
Want to learn more about how animals think? Students match these feathered and furry friends with their brains to see how all brains are specialized.

Experiments

The Invisible Spot (PDF)
Did you know that there is a spot that you can't see no matter how hard you look? Students find their blind spot in this simple experiment! No materials required.

Where Was That? (PDF)
Different parts of the body have different sensitivities to touch. Students measure how sensitive their skin is with this fun experiment! Colored markers required.

Left Brain, Right Brain (PDF)
Are you right brained or left brained? Students can't find out by testing their personality, but these simple observations of their habits will reveal all! No materials required.

Ups and Downs (PDF)
Your body temperature goes through predictable cycles throughout the course of a day. Students chart their "circadian rhythm" with this fun experiment! Oral thermometer required.

Grocery Store Game (PDF)
How good of a shopper are you? Students test their memory span and practice mnemonic strategies with this naming game. No materials required.

Achieve 1-2 years of reading gains in just 40-60 hours with brain-based learning.
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