Curriculum

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NH Civics is pleased to share with you a library of civics curricula created by NH teachers between 2015 and 2019 and inspired by a NH Civics teacher professional development opportunity. See below the various topics around which we have organized the curricula; you can search by topic, keyword, or grade level. These curricular resources were edited by NH Civics Trustees, graduate students and a professor from Plymouth State College, and a high school civics teacher. We hope these teacher-created resources are helpful, relevant, and that they make increased quality and quantity of civics instruction in NH possible. We aim to add to this library over time.



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Classes for Third Grade

  • Bill of Rights for Elementary School Students

    Students will explore the text of the Bill of Rights, identify the meaning of the first ten Amendments, and make connections among the amendments to their own lives.

  • Civics Songs

    Use songs to teach American government, history, patriotism, and culture.

  • Click, Clack, Moo, Cows that Type

    After reading the book, Click, Clack, Moo, Cows that Type, students will be able to use at least one example from the book to participate in a class discussion before completely filling out the worksheets, “The Farm Community,” and “Community/ Authority.”

  • Click, Clack, Moo, Cows that Type - Virtual

    After reading the book, Click, Clack, Moo, Cows that Type, students will be able to use at least one example from the book to participate in a class discussion before completely filling out the worksheets, “The Farm Community,” and “Community/ Authority.”

  • The First Ten Amendments - Virtual

    Students will be able to demonstrate understanding and communicate the meanings of the 10 Amendments of the Bill of Rights. They will be able to identify the rights that mean the most to them. They will be able to connect the relevance of the amendments in connection with their own lives.

  • Your Vote is Your Voice

    The word democracy describes a government by the people, in which citizens exercise their power by voting. In our democracy, citizens have rights that include being able to express our opinions, receive a free education, and practice any religion we choose. U.S. citizens won and protected these rights through voting. Having the right to vote is part of living in a democracy. And exercising that right is a way for citizens to take responsibility for - and take part in - their government.

  • Ten Amendments of the Bill of Rights

    Students will be able to demonstrate and communicate the meanings of the ten Amendments of the Bill of Rights by translating them and distributing them on handouts to the class. Following a review of the ten Amendments of the Bill of Rights, students will write a paragraph for each Amendment and explain how it affects their life, using a topic sentence, three supporting details and a concluding sentence.

Quote
Keep up the highly engaging and intellectual seminars! The Constitution is of utmost importance!
- Teacher, 2015
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