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The children will help me plant a tree. Every two weeks we will water, remove competing weeds, and replenish the mulch for the tree. We will take measurements around the trunk of the tree and make leaf estimations to make sure the tree is growing. The children will document data and will make scientific models to explain their data to others. They will also write essays, or a tree report on what they learned about trees.
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It will help kids in poorer countries learn without having to pay for school. The box will arrive to them. We will try to get in touch with people that can help us do this.
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We will plant bee friendly plants to increase the oxygen and pollination levels in designated areas. We will build each community by restoring damaged grounds and paint any graffitti areas to beautify the area.
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This will be an ongoing project in which I make social media accounts, primarily Instagram, and outreach to people around the world to get them interested in our world and how to help save it!
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We will hold workshops at local libraries, elementary schools, and community colleges. The workshops will teach different tech subjects, such as app development, game design, and Python programming. At the end of each workshop series, the girls will work in groups to create a program for social good to practice their leadership, collaboration, and real-world skills. The programs can vary from ways to protect our environment to preventing bullying and hunger.
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Meet with food bank coordinator for approval to donate eggs. Purchase egg cartons. Gather and clean eggs for arrival on food bank. Keep track of eggs donated. Care for chickens to continue supply of eggs.
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This project will be a large outdoor butterfly mosaic. This mosaic will be created by approximately 250 fourth grade students at Superior Intermediate. We will use crushed pebbles to create our outdoor design. The large mosaic will be permanently installed in our butterfly garden area.
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My friend and I are going to do a fun activity on making friendship bracelets with young girls. We are going to speak on how to be a good friend/person and have a truthful conversation.
Greece
1 hour
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Students will venture to Mt. Hood to investigate the timberline ecosystem at 6,000 feet beginning this school year. The Mt. Hood wilderness provides a unique opportunity for students to learn about the subalpine habitat. Our alpine ecology curriculum will focus on seasonal changes in a high mountain environment. Students summarize as teams, comparing and contrasting as an entry level opportunity for an introduction to climate change. Snow crystal studies, measurement of snow depth, temperature and wind speed, adaptations of alpine plants and animals, hibernation and the relationship between alpine birds and trees are some investigations students will participate in to build background knowledge of the area. They will observe how these variations can affect organisms that thrive in the subalpine habitat. The learner will connect to concrete observations and explain as scientists would through mapping, data collection and journaling. They will summarize as teams, comparing and contrasting data to create possible explanations of how environmental conditions influence the organisms that live in the ecological area. Students will measure snowpack and it’s relationship to the budding of Mountain hemlock trees. They'll research the impact of drought, bark beetle infestation, and blight on Whitebark pines. They will investigate the symbiotic relationship between the Clark's nutcrackers to Whitebark pines. Students are partnering with the National Park Service. This program will be on-going for years. As students begin to collect data, they will compare information/data from other National Parks and move toward solutions to preserve and protect this ecosystem.

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