ISBN - Look for similar items by category:. Prices and offers may vary in store. Is spring really coming earlier each year? Is this year hotter than last? What was the coldest day in your year? Record your own daily observations, calculate weekly and monthly averages and then compare changing weather patterns over the three-year period with with this personal weather log book from the Royal Meteorological Society.
Perfect for weather watchers and amateur meteorologists, this illustrated record book is packed with facts, figures and information, including how to identify different cloud types, plus explanations on how clouds are formed along with other weather phenomena.
The Weather Watcher''s 3-Year Log Book offers the opportunity to record your own daily observations - in as much or as little detail as you wish. You can calculate weekly and monthly averages and then compare changing weather patterns over the three-year period. This illustrated record book is packed with facts, figures and information, including how to identify different cloud types, plus explanations on how clouds are formed along with other weather phenomena. About The Author.
I Am a Weather Watcher: A Weather Watch Lesson for Grades PreK–2
After completing the I Am a Weather Watcher lesson with your class, follow the steps below to introduce students to components of weather forecasting such as precipitation, temperature, and wind speed. You may want to alter the sample below to suit your local weather conditions. Distribute one script to each student.
Discuss weather forecasts students have seen on television or heard on the radio. Focus on how the weather people give information on cloud cover, temperature, precipitation and wind conditions. Read through the weather report script you've created. Explain that you will now find the answers to fill in the blanks by observing the weather. Have students describe what kind of day it is beautiful, dark, fantastic, etc.
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Have them fill in their very first blank with an adjective of their choice. Have students fill in the second blank with an appropriate term such as sunny, partly cloudy, or cloudy. Limit the choices and keep them simple.
Your virtual guide to the wonders of the sky
After coming to consensus on one of the four cloud types, have students fill in the third blank. For the next blank, have students choose one word that describes how the clouds look such as puffy or flat. You can have each student read it or read it to them and have them record the temperature in the sixth blank. If you do not have access to an outdoor thermometer, visit the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration website to find the current temperature for your zip code.
Step 9: Finally, have students observe the flag atop the school's flagpole. Ask them to describe how the flag is hanging and help them determine, based on the flag's movement, if the winds are calm, breezy or strong. Complete the final blank with this information. Step Take a digital picture of each student standing. Cut out the pictures exactly around the child's outline so there is no background. Optional: Have your students wear sunglasses for their pictures, carry an umbrella, or wear a rain hat. Step Have students draw and color a background on the paper that matches the type of weather they're reporting on in their script.
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Remind students to include the sun, clouds, and appropriate sky color. Step Give students the cut-out of themselves so they can glue the picture to the scene they've created. Then they can glue their final script below the picture.
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Were students able to distinguish between different types of clouds? Did students draw the clouds differently from day to day?
Books of Enoch
Did students label the clouds correctly? This Weather Watch activity meets national standards by providing students with opportunities in the following areas. In this fun learning activity, students go cloud-gazing to build basic science inquiry skills, like observing a subject and recording data.
Students observe weather, build an operational weather station, collect and compare data, create an "extreme" weather forecast, and write first-person accounts of a storm. Older students research and write reports about extreme weather. Experiment with online weather tools, meet weather experts, track storms, and learn about earthquakes, floods, hurricanes, and more. Create a List. List Name Save.
The Wave Watcher’s Companion
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The Wavewatcher’s Companion – Cloud Appreciation Society
Save to:. Save Create a List. Create a list. Save Back. The Teacher Store Cart. Checkout Now. Teach This Lesson. Students will: Record visual observations Draw clouds differently from day to day Identify specific types of clouds with a visual aid See how clouds are related to weather changes.
Stimulate responses if necessary by asking questions such as: Where does rain come from?
Why do clouds look different? What does a meteorologist do? The sky is partly cloudy. The clouds are cumulus clouds.
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