Desert Habitat SingAlong Video Song Writing Activities “It’s Hot in the Desert”

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Description

Distance learning Sing along Video and Music Tracks

Sing this desert song with your students to learn about habitats. Desert science habitat and literacy lessons are so easy when students sing, read and write about the desert. Rockin' upbeat song with vocal and karaoke tracks, "It's Hot in the Desert". Perfect for Music and Science in First, Second and Third grade Habitat lessons and Music programs.

PREVIEW INCLUDES VIDEO AND AUDIO SAMPLE

RESOURCE INCLUDES:

Sing Along Video

Power Point presentation with lyrics

Storybook pages

Mp3 Tracks Vocal and Accompaniment

Hand Actions

Science Standards Connections

Writing Activities-

Printable Lyric Sheet students can color

Writing Activity

USE THIS RESOURCE:

HOME SCHOOL

DISTANCE LEARNING

ELA ACTIVITIES

SCIENCE ACTIVITIES

SUMMER CAMPS

INTEGRATED ARTS AND CURRICULUM LESSONS

  • The video makes it easy to use during your morning meetings, brain break time and reward activities.
  • Combine the song and writing activities with your existing habitat lesson materials.
  • Perfect for Pre-K, Kindergarten, First, Second and Third grade Habitat lessons.
  • Music Teachers! Add this song to your desert and western music programs.
  • Grab the attention of your students by using this song in your science lessons while studying habitats.
  • Why not sing the song during your morning meetings and then later during science students will reflect on the song and connect to their lessons even better!
  • Use the video in your homeschooling or distance learning classes.

Your students will love learning about desert habitats when they get to sing too!

MUSIC TEACHERS:

Try integrating Science and Music together by using this song in your classroom or in a music program. Combine these Desert Songs with some of your favorite folk songs about animals in their habitats like:

Over in the Meadow

Gallump Went the Little Green Frog

Mr. Frog on a Log

Frog in the Millpond

Grizzly Bear

Black Snake

Mr. Rabbit

Here Goes the Red Bird

MORE HABITAT SCIENCE ACTIVITIES AND SONGS

Desert Habitat Song “Coyote, Coyote”

Desert Habitat Song “It’s Hot in the Desert”

Desert Habitat Song “Saguaro Cactus”

“Germination”

“Sunshine, Sunshine”

“SPIDERS”

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Standards

to see state-specific standards (only available in the US).
NGSS2-LS4-1
Make observations of plants and animals to compare the diversity of life in different habitats. Emphasis is on the diversity of living things in each of a variety of different habitats. Assessment does not include specific animal and plant names in specific habitats.
NGSSK-ESS2-1
Use and share observations of local weather conditions to describe patterns over time. Examples of qualitative observations could include descriptions of the weather (such as sunny, cloudy, rainy, and warm); examples of quantitative observations could include numbers of sunny, windy, and rainy days in a month. Examples of patterns could include that it is usually cooler in the morning than in the afternoon and the number of sunny days versus cloudy days in different months. Assessment of quantitative observations limited to whole numbers and relative measures such as warmer/cooler.
NGSSK-ESS3-1
Use a model to represent the relationship between the needs of different plants or animals (including humans) and the places they live. Examples of relationships could include that deer eat buds and leaves, therefore, they usually live in forested areas; and, grasses need sunlight so they often grow in meadows. Plants, animals, and their surroundings make up a system.
NGSS1-ESS1-1
Use observations of the sun, moon, and stars to describe patterns that can be predicted. Examples of patterns could include that the sun and moon appear to rise in one part of the sky, move across the sky, and set; and stars other than our sun are visible at night but not during the day. Assessment of star patterns is limited to stars being seen at night and not during the day.
NGSSK-PS3-1
Make observations to determine the effect of sunlight on Earth's surface. Examples of Earth's surface could include sand, soil, rocks, and water. Assessment of temperature is limited to relative measures such as warmer/cooler.

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