Did you create material while practice teaching that you never got to use in your current role? I did, and this is a lost collection of pretty cool stuff I put together for Brave New World by Aldous Huxley.
I have a multiple choice quiz (sorry, you'll have to create key), an era comparison chart, a venn diagram, a short-answer quiz, and two longer-answer quizzes that could be used as discussion activities or groupwork.
It works well with the 1930s or historical magazine assignment also available through Educabana, and it works well with the film Gattaca, but those are not required. I focused a lot on the 1930s hope for science or government to create a Utopia and the dystopian reaction. There are always similarities today, which is why the novel still works.
As a science or social studies teacher, you should not be afraid of using all or part of a novel in the classroom. Your English teacher friends will appreciate your effort, and a novel like this can be employed if you are using Gattaca in biology or teaching the 1930s. in history.
This book is sometimes banned, so keep that in mind. Make sure you know WHY you're teaching it. The big questions I use help with that. Interestingly, I had three students choose not to read the book because of parental concerns. After we watched Gattaca, I asked the class if all their neighbors were getting more perfect babies made whether or not they would do the same, and all three said yes.
If you are homeschooling and think you should avoid books like this, then you will be avoiding the cautionary tales that our society needs in order to avoid becoming a brave new world order.