Carrollton Farmers Branch World Geography EOC Review. A special thanks to these CFB teachers for their willingness to share their creativity: Heather Segars Rick Schmitto Paula Turner Stephanie Myrick Jennifer Quinn. Teacher Information.
A special thanks to these CFB teachers for their willingness to share their creativity:
FISD Geography Teachers – I have taken a review that CFB created and using their pictures and resources put it into a PowerPoint for you to use with your students. I have also included in the notes section some of their instructions to help you. You will see these listed as Teacher Script.
Tape, Glue sticks, and map colors
Student Map – The map is in a Publisher File and will automatically print the world map on 6 different sheets of paper. Students will have to tape the maps together. (This may take about 20 minutes or so for 9th graders).
Student Packet – each student will need the student resource packet – since these items will be cut up, it is essential that you run the packets on only one side of the paper. Suggestion: Since not all of the cutting and gluing will happen on the same day – you might want to give the students a manila folder to hold their remaining items.
Atlases or textbooks
Below is an example of what your map will look like when we are complete.
We will process significant information on the back of your map.
1. Cut out the population pyramids from your student packet and glue them on or near the appropriate country. You will have 10 of them.
2. Cut out the blocks of people and glue them in or near two highly populated countries.
3. Cut out the growth images and glue them on or near two fast growing countries.
Can you identify why each of these is a cultural hearth? Think history…..
Why did each of these migrations occur?
Cut out the four pictures below and glue them next to the correct economic activity on the chart.
Using what you know about economic activities, determine which level of development is most likely to have this activity (more developed, newly industrialized, or less developed).
Glue the completed chart onto the back of your map as directed by your teacher.
On your economics chart like the one below, write a definition for each form of economy. Determine an example for each form of economy.
Glue the chart onto the back of your map as
directed by your teacher.
Cut out the pictures below and glue them next to
the corresponding form of government on the chart.
Glue the chart on the back of your map.
List what you know about each climate region in the chart below.
Cut out the chart and glue it to the back of your map.
Simple summary of climatic zones:
Polar - very cold and dry all yearTemperate - cold winters and mild summersArid - dry, hot all yearTropical - hot and wet all yearMediterranean - mild winters, dry hot summersMountains (tundra) very cold all year
The classification is based on maximum and minimum temperatures and the temperature range as well as the total and seasonal distribution of precipitation.
1. Complete your chart using your knowledge and classroom resources.
2. Using the symbols you created, draw the symbols on the front of your own map in the appropriate places for each phenomena.
3. Cut out the chart and glue it to the back of your map.
Cut out these images.
Using classroom resources, look up the main locations for these resources and glue them in the proper regions on your world map.
How does the location of resources determine the development level of a nation?
How is conflict seen through the eyes of differing cultures?