The powerpoint covers cell cycle, G0, G1, S, G2, and mitosis. There are slides of chromosomes, how mitosis is the driving force behind growth, development, regeneration and asexual reproduction. The power point also presents cancer and other diseases caused by disrupted cell cycles.
The foldable covers cell cycle, G0, G1, S, G2, and mitosis in both animal and plant cells. There are note taking areas for how mitosis is the driving force behind growth, development, regeneration and asexual reproduction. The foldable also covers tumors both benign and malignant (cancer). I included blank student graphic organizers and differentiated fill in the blank student notes. There are two teacher keys, one with red ink and another with all back ink for students who are absent or need a copy of their teacher's notes according to their IEP.
These items can be purchased separately:
Cell Cycle and Mitosis Power Point
Cell Cycle and Mitosis Graphic Organizer Foldable for Interactive Notebook
Meiosis Bundle: Power Point and Graphic Organizer for INB
Cell Cycle, Mitosis & Meiosis Big Bundle: 2 ppt and 2 graphic organizers
The instructions for assemble and answer key are included. You can easily glue this foldable into a composition notebook, spiral notebook or binder.
You could also purchase MEGA Cell Bundle: Prokaryote and Eukaryote, Simple and Complex Cells
THIS IS A GREAT LESSON FOR ANY STATE!
Texas Biology TEKS
(5) Science concepts. The student knows how an organism grows and the importance of cell differentiation. The student is expected to:
(A) describe the stages of the cell cycle, including deoxyribonucleic acid (DNA) replication and mitosis, and the importance of the cell cycle to the growth of organisms;
(D) recognize that disruptions of the cell cycle lead to diseases such as cancer.
New Generations Science Standards
HS-LS1-4. Use a model to illustrate the role of cellular division (mitosis) and differentiation in producing and maintaining complex organisms. [Assessment Boundary: Assessment does not include specific gene control mechanisms or rote memorization of the steps of mitosis.]