Digestive System II: The Lower Gastrointestinal Tract

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Digestive Diseases
My diet is very limited in choices, but for the first time in my life, I am out of pain. Rice is the only thing my body likes. Do not eat fiber unless is steamed and easy to digest like carrots, zucchini or pumpkin. Hi Gabi, As mentioned by Chris, it is always good to maintain a limit on consumption of insoluble as well as soluble fiber. Mind of miss my broccoli and cauliflower used to have huge meals with mostly veges but love not having pain. Students will select appropriate tools such as real objects, manipulatives, paper and pencil, and technology and techniques such as mental math, estimation, and number sense to solve problems.

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Digestive System I: The Upper Gastrointestinal Tract

Use the Contact Us link at the bottom of our website for account-specific questions or issues. Popular resources for grades P-5th: Worksheets Games Lesson plans Create your own. Grades Preschool Kindergarten 1st 2nd 3rd 4th 5th. Here's how students can access Education. Choose which type of app you would like to use. To use our web app, go to kids. Or download our app "Guided Lessons by Education. Fourth Grade Lesson Plans. Life Science Lesson Plans.

All About the Digestive System. Download lesson plan Contents Contents: Click to find similar content by grade or subject. Subject Science Life Science. Thank you for your input. Tell your students that today they will be learning about the digestive system. Explain that the digestive system consists of various parts that enables food to enter your stomach, be absorbed and distributed, and be released from your body in the form of waste.

Go over the Digestive System worksheet with your students. Explain each part using the blurb on the side of the worksheet and come up with some examples to help clarify.

An example for the esophagus: Explain to your students that the esophagus carries food from the throat to the stomach. Tell your students that chewing something large makes you cough because it gets stuck in your esophagus. Explain to your students that problems with the esophagus can lead to heartburn, chest pain and difficulty swallowing. Ask your students to complete the What Is Digestion? Go over the worksheet as a class. Independent working time 25 minutes.

Ask your students to complete the Human Digestion worksheet. Go over the worksheet with your students as a class. Ask your students to pick a part of the digestive system.

Have them research the structure and functions of the part. Ask your students to research the diseases associated with damage to that part. Have your students to write a four paragraph essay explaining their research findings. Explain the process of what happens when you eat a piece of food using a specific example. Give a piece of this food item to your students.

Have them eat it while you explain what is happening to the piece of food that they are eating. For example, tell your students that their teeth is grinding the food in their mouths.

After the food is broken down, it will go through the esophagus. Point to the esophagus and ask your students if they feel the food there. Explain that the food item they ate will go to the stomach after it leaves the esophagus. Explain to your students that the food is broken down in the stomach and goes through the small intestine after it leaves the stomach.

Tell your students that the energy they get from the food is because the blood picks it up from the small intestine and delivers it to the cells. Explain that the leftover food goes to the large intestine and the large intestine enables it to the exit the body. Students will display, explain, or justify mathematical ideas and arguments using precise mathematical language in written or oral communication. Department of Agriculture USDA grades; estimation of wildlife populations and pulpwood yields; and calculation of mapping data inherent to systems of agriculture or agribusiness.

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Hypotheses of durable explanatory power that have been tested over a wide variety of conditions are incorporated into theories;. Unlike hypotheses, scientific theories are well-established and highly-reliable explanations, but they may be subject to change as new areas of science are created and new technologies emerge;.

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