Doc and Ali have created this "textbook" to align perfectly to Florida's NGSSS standards. Every section comes with reading comprehension questions.
Book is flexible enough to use as a projected Read Along or independent practice later on in the year.
112 pages divided into 13 discrete units.
Being a Scientist.
How Do Objects Move
Why Do Objects Move?
Stars in the Sky Gravity
Benefits and Dangers of the Sun
Water –Essential and Dangerous
Changes Over Time –Fast and Slow
Living and Non-Living
A Look in the Mirror
Basics of Life
SC.1.E.5.1: - Observe and discuss that there are more stars in the sky than anyone can easily count and that they are not scattered evenly in the sky.
SC.1.E.5.2: Explore the Law of Gravity by demonstrating that Earth's gravity pulls any object on or near Earth toward it even though nothing is touching the object.
SC.1.E.5.3: Investigate how magnifiers make things appear bigger and help people see things they could not see without them.
SC.1.E.5.4: Identify the beneficial and harmful properties of the Sun.
SC.1.E.6.1: Recognize that water, rocks, soil, and living organisms are found on Earth's surface.
SC.1.E.6.2: Describe the need for water and how to be safe around water.
SC.1.E.6.3: Recognize that some things in the world around us happen fast and some happen slowly.
SC.1.L.14.1: Make observations of living things and their environment using the five senses.
SC.1.L.14.2: Identify the major parts of plants, including stem, roots, leaves, and flowers.
SC.1.L.14.3: Differentiate between living and nonliving things.
SC.1.L.16.1: Make observations that plants and animals closely resemble their parents, but variations exist among individuals within a population.
SC.1.L.17.1: Through observation, recognize that all plants and animals, including humans, need the basic necessities of air, water, food, and space.
SC.1.N.1.1: Raise questions about the natural world, investigate them in teams through free exploration, and generate appropriate explanations based on those explorations.
SC.1.N.1.2: Using the five senses as tools, make careful observations, describe objects in terms of number, shape, texture, size, weight, color, and motion, and compare their observations with others.
SC.1.N.1.3: Keep records as appropriate - such as pictorial and written records - of investigations conducted.
SC.1.N.1.4: Ask "how do you know?" in appropriate situations.
SC.1.P.8.1: Sort objects by observable properties, such as size, shape, color, temperature (hot or cold), weight (heavy or light), texture, and whether objects sink or float.
SC.1.P.12.1: Demonstrate and describe the various ways that objects can move, such as in a straight line, zigzag, back-and-forth, round-and-round, fast, and slow.
SC.1.P.13.1: Demonstrate that the way to change the motion of an object is by applying a push or a pull.
Candlelight Science is a group of educator/writers. All have been (most still are) traditional classroom teachers with an average of 20 years of experience. We started our work because of a local need, but quickly realized the need for high quality, inexpensive resources was great. In response, we continue to produce science readers with multiple reading levels (compatible with CCSS text-complexity requirements), lesson plans, and even assessments to make the lives of teachers easier and more productive.
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Website - https://www.candlelightscience.com
Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/candlelightscience/
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