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Life Science

  • Human Body: Muscular System Use this infographic to teach the structure and function of skeletal, cardiac, and smooth muscle. View »
  • Decomposition by Physarum polycephalum Observe the phenomenon of the plasmodial form of Physarum polycephalum as it streams in search of a food source. Essential question: What role do decomposers play in an ecosystem? View »
  • Chicken Wing Musculature Explore the structures and functions of muscle tissue and practice dissection techniques with this activity. View »
  • Dissections in a Flipped Mastery Classroom Dissection plays an essential role in every anatomy and physiology class. As a teacher, you know it’s valuable, but do your students? Show them the value of performing dissections and give them a learning experience that’s authentic and engaging when you use the flipped-mastery approach. View »
  • The Dogfish Shark—Structure and FUNction! Use this simple guide to connect form and function during your next dogfish dissection activity. View »
  • Muscular Typogram Flex your skills with this muscleman typogram by artist Aaron Kuehn. It offers a unique and creative way to learn the names and locations of muscles. View »
  • The Mechanics of Breathing Learn how Boyle's law and the structure of the respiratory system govern the mechanics of breathing. View »
  • A Sexual Experience? There are 2 primary forms of reproduction: asexual and sexual. While the majority of the animal kingdom reproduces sexually, many reproduce asexually—and some organisms have the ability to perform both ways! View »
  • Human Body: Reproductive System Teach the male and female reproductive systems with the help of this infographic. View »
  • Embryology with Rhabditis In this lab students observe cleavage of fertilized eggs of female Rhabditis. View »
  • Comparative Metamorphosis In this investigation, students observe development of 3 different insects from the larva or nymph stage through the adult stage. They also complete a comparative development study of metamorphosis, observing complete and incomplete metamorphosis. View »
  • The Science of Fear You know that hair-raising feeling you get when you’re scared? By undergoing a specific physiological response, your body is primed to confront, and hopefully overcome, whatever scary situation you face. View »
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