1. The teacher will ask several questions about the topic to the students to arouse their interest:
• Have you ever experienced entering or visiting a cave?
• What have you seen?
• What did you feel?
2. The teacher will then give pieces of bond paper to the students. The students will be asked to draw on the paper what they have experienced or seen upon entering the cave. If a student does not have any experience about caves, he can draw his ideas about what a cave would look like.
3. After 10 minutes, 2-3 students will be asked to share what they have drawn on the paper. All the students will pass their drawings after the activity.
The teacher will introduce the topic by posting a big colored poster of a cave on the board. The teacher may tell facts and historical accounts in relation to the topic such as cave paintings, carvings, cannibalism and fossil remains to refresh the memory of the students.
C. Lesson Proper
The teacher will discuss the lesson by using the textbook as the primary reference. The discussion includes the definition and history of caves, the kinds of cave formations, the organisms that make the caves as their habitat, and the archaeological and cultural importance of caves.
After the discussion, the teacher validates the students’ knowledge of the subject matter which had been discussed.
A. Unlabeled pictures of the different types of caves are posted on the board. Students will be asked to volunteer to put names under each picture. ...Show more