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The Anatomy of a Flower: Full Steam Ahead

Learners will take an up-close look at the internal anatomy of a flower through dissecting local blooms and explore the function of each part with Mrs. Wizard.
Mrs. Wizard
30 total reviews for this teacher
2 reviews for this class
Completed by 5 learners
  There are no upcoming classes.
Class
60 minutes
per class
Meets once
7-12
year olds
2-6
learners per class
per learner

How does a "One-Time" class work?

Meets once at a scheduled time
Live video chat, recorded and monitored for safety and quality
Great for exploring new interests and different styles of teachers

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Description

Class Experience

Students will learn the parts of a flower and their functions.
Students will learn the steps to pollination (cross and self) and seed production.
Students will identify simple and composite flowers.
Certified Middle School Science Teacher - 34 years
High School Biology Teacher Certification
1-3 Simple Flower (lily, iris, azalea, foxglove, geranium, hollyhock, morning glory, petunia) These are just some suggestions. A "simple" flower has one set of structures in the middle surrounded by petals. Tweezers, scissors, plain paper, pencil, clear tape (Scotch), magnifying lens or a tablet or camera to enlarge view of structures. (Optional) 1 Compound flower (sunflower, marigold, daisy, black-eyed Susan) These flowers have a large cluster (or disc) of structures in the centers surrounded by petals. Note: Flowers can be picked from outside, look at ones in your garden or local wildflowers. Cut stems and place in water to keep the flower fresh for class. If you go to a flower shop, ask for old or damaged flowers at a discount (or for free). You do not need a whole bouquet.
1 hour per week in class, and maybe some time outside of class.
The flower structures discussed will include reproductive cells. The ovary of a flower contains the egg(s). The stamen produces the pollen which contains the sperm.  The topics of pollination and fertilization will be included in this class discussion. Learners may connect these terms with animal reproduction. I typically address that the use of the same terms, egg and sperm, apply to reproduction in almost all  plants and animals. These are not science terms one should be afraid to use. I do not plan to address the topic of animal reproduction, that’s for another class. However, I want parents to be aware of the use of these terms in case it opens an opportunity for you to address questions on that topic.

Teacher

Mrs. Wizard
🇺🇸
Lives in the United States
Science and Math Teacher, STEAM lessons
30 total reviews
21 completed classes

About Me

I am a middle school teacher with 35 years of "in" school teaching experience in science, math and technology which I will now apply to my Outschool classroom. 
I will bring the STEAM  experience to each lesson. I believe in an interactive... 
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