Ice Hockey Teacher Resources
Find Ice Hockey lesson plans and worksheets
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Eighth grade physical science classes examine why the ice on which hockey is played is slippery. They do so by discussing phases of matter and the molecular motion in each. They read an article on a website and write out answers to 10...
In this ice hockey trivia worksheet, learners complete 15 trivia questions about ice hockey. Students may click on an answer button for immediate feedback. Worksheet is designated ESL, but is not exclusive.
In this sports vocabulary worksheet, students complete a crossword puzzle by solving the clues that describe things that are associated with ice hockey. They solve 17 clues to fill the puzzle in across and down.
At best, fighting in hockey makes the sport more entertaining; at worst, fighting could lead to death. Pupils read background information about the prevalence of fighting in hockey since the 1917 formation of the National Hockey League....
In this report planning worksheet, students write a report on ice hockey. Included pages are the history of hockey, hockey teams, famous athletes, and reasons why students like hockey.
In this story starter learning exercise, students read the sentence that will begin their story about a close game in ice hockey. Students write the rest of the story on the lines.
In this current events worksheet, students analyze a political cartoon about the 2004-2005 cancelled National Hockey League season. Students then respond to 4 talking point questions.
The best way to get to know your class is to ask them questions about themselves. Use these silly questions to ask kids what they would rather do, eat, or see. There are 10 questions total, with three possible answers for each question....
Make reading your goal with a hockey-themed phonics game! Kids read the words on each hockey puck, then move down the ice rink game board by following the instructions on each card.
Students explore motor skills by participating in a drawing activity. In this hand coordination lesson, students utilize activity sheets in which they drag their pencil in a specific direction quickly and efficiently. Students utilize...
First graders investigate water properties by participating in a hands on experiment. In this ice formation lesson, 1st graders examine real ice cubes in a bowl and identify the reasons why certain cubes melt faster than others. Students...
Students practice making three hockey traps in a row. For this hockey lesson, students are split up into offensive and defensive players. Students complete three consecutive traps.
National Science Foundation
Take a shot at explaining the physics of hockey! Olympic hockey players explain the science of their craft in a video lesson. The lesson includes a discussion of force and velocity as well as potential and kinetic energy.
National Science Foundation
Speed skaters, hockey players, and ice skaters each have skates created specifically for their sports—an interesting fact for your Olympic Games fans! An engaging lesson explores the engineering design of different types of ice skates.
The tragic story of Derek Boogard, a hockey star whose sports-related brain injuries eventually lead to his death, is told through a series of videos. There are also articles that can be read. This poignant lesson gets participants to...
Introduce your first graders to the world of tally marks, bar graphs, and the organization of data. Pupils determine a favorite ice cream flavor based on tally marks, then use a bar graph to answer some questions about sports. There are...
Can you get the puck into the goal using only electric charges on the ice? Scholars experiment with electrostatic forces as they determine which charges pull the puck and which repel it. Multiple levels reinforce different related...
Here are three word problems that will put your scholars' addition and subtraction skills to the test! They read about penguins, horses, and hockey pucks, using images as clues. Since these problems have a lot of unnecessary information,...
Students predict what will happen to ice when salt is put on it. They make observations and discuss what actually happened to the ice. They relate their experiment to the salt trucks they see on the street.
Students use hockey sticks to strike pucks into a goal, between two cones, or into another target (e.g., bowling pins). They use white rolled up socks as snowballs to throw at a variety of targets that are on the floor or on the wall .
Learners observe air quality and monoxide data. In this air quality lesson plan, students draw conclusions and manipulate data from a one year period on changes in air quality.
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