Plant and Flower Creations with Engineering

Rated 5 out of 5, based on 142 reviews
142 Ratings
Grade Levels
1st - 6th, Homeschool
Formats Included
  • PDF
19 pages
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What educators are saying

I used this with my summer school kids (grades 1-6) We paired older with older with younger kids. They worked on this extremely hard and did a great job!
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"STEM Flower Show" - Engineer a Fantasy Plant!

Let's engineer fantasy flowers and plants!!

The STEM Flower Show demonstrates that integration of engineering is possible into any subject…even the study of plants!

Teachers are saying:

"My third graders LOVED this activity. Easy materials to gather and yet so much fun for them to do. We used it following our plant unit."

Science, fantasy, mechanical, and structural engineering come together in a STEM lesson that all elementary grades will enjoy. What a fun wrap- up to a plant unit! A great way to assess that your students understand the parts of flower.

This lesson includes student pages, teacher notes, group task cards, an engineering design poster, inquiry questions and a rubric.

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Total Pages
19 pages
Answer Key
Teaching Duration
1 hour
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to see state-specific standards (only available in the US).
Develop a simple sketch, drawing, or physical model to illustrate how the shape of an object helps it function as needed to solve a given problem.
Analyze data from tests of two objects designed to solve the same problem to compare the strengths and weaknesses of how each performs.
Ask questions, make observations, and gather information about a situation people want to change to define a simple problem that can be solved through the development of a new or improved object or tool.
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.
Plan and carry out fair tests in which variables are controlled and failure points are considered to identify aspects of a model or prototype that can be improved.


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