Download HomeostasisFreeHumanBodyWorksheetsandSketchNoteGraphicOrganizers-1 (1)

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About the teacher-Author
teacher
teacherHello, my name is Kristin. I have a
bachelors in elementary and special
education and a masters degree in literacy. I
have been a self-contained middle school
special education teacher for the past ten
years. Prior to that, I taught fourth grade
for one year.
Currently, I live on Long Island with my
husband and our furry child, Samson. In my
spare time, I love painting and kickboxing.
Thank you so much for your purchase. If you enjoyed this
resource, please leave feedback. This helps me out but it will also
help you build credits to earn FREE resources in the future. If
something was NOT to your liking, please email me at
[email protected] Allow me the opportunity to correct
the issue. Don’t forget to click the green star to follow me and
learn about sales and new resources.
Find me:
Terms of Use:
You may:
You may not:
- Use this item for your own personal
use.
- Use this item for your own
classroom and/or students.
- Copy this item for use in your
classroom by your students.
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others to use this item at 50% off the
original price.
- Review this item for the purpose of
recommending it to others, provided
you include a link for it to be
purchased directly from Samson’s
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Post this item on ANY website,
including a personal website,
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Copy or modify any part of this
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© Copyright 2016. Samson’s Shoppe. All rights reserved. Permission is granted to copy pages specifically designed for student or
teacher use by the original purchaser or licensee. The reproduction of any other part of this product is strictly prohibited. Copying
any part of this product and placing it on the Internet in any form (even a personal/classroom website) is strictly forbidden.
Doing so is a violation of the Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA).
Sneak peek into my classroom…
Thank you so much for your purchase. Now that you have this material in
front of you, are you wondering how to implement it into your classroom?
Below is an explanation of how I used this with my students in my classroom.
Please remember that you can choose to follow how I taught it or adapt to
meet the needs of your unique classroom. Feel free to get creative and do what
works for you!
Nonfiction texts are often the building blocks to my units. This is one
way for students to get and begin to understand information as well as
touch upon important Common Core State Standards: Reading Standards
for Informational Text. Depending on the topic and class time determines
exactly how we will use them in the classroom. This can vary from year to
year depending on the grouping of students.
Often, we will tackle the text together. Having a Masters degree in
Literacy allows me to put use some of the skills and strategies I learned.
While reading, students are practicing reading aloud fluently. Through
scaffolded questioning, we can tackle tough vocabulary words and
sequence how these concepts are taking place. You can also employ close
reading strategies to allow your students to look deeper into the text.
When you are short on time, having students read this in small groups
or independently as a homework assignment will allow you to free up class
time and take their learning further with engaging hands-on activities.
If you have any questions, please visit my blog at
www.samsonsshoppe.com or email me at [email protected]
Sneak peek into my classroom…
Thank you so much for your purchase. Now that you have this material in
front of you, are you wondering how to implement it into your classroom?
Below is an explanation of how I used this with my students in my classroom.
Please remember that you can choose to follow how I taught it or adapt to
meet the needs of your unique classroom. Feel free to get creative and do what
works for you!
Doodle sketch notes are one of my favorite activities to introduce to
my students. Being a visual learner myself, I immediately loved this method
of learning. Studies have shown that when coloring is intertwined into a
subject area, especially for older students, the retention rate is higher. The
reasoning is because both sides of the brain are working at once which
allows more connections to be made to the activity. The more brain
connections made, the better retention rate!
When using this in my classroom, I use it as a review tool. I have used
it a few different ways. Depending on time, we may complete it as a whole
class activity. I will project it on the Smartboard and call on students to
help me fill in the graphic organizer. If time allows, students can use their
notes and work collaboratively or independently to fill it in.
Some students will LOVE the coloring aspect, usually the boys which
may surprise you, others need to buy into it. At times I will offer two extra
credit points but over time students really like to see the colorful page in
their binders and will admit that it has helped them retain the information.
If you have any questions, please visit my blog at
www.samsonsshoppe.com or email me at [email protected]
Name: _________________________________________________________________
Date: _____________________________
Homeostasis
Directions: Read to learn about homeostasis and how it is needed for survival.
Vocabulary:
• Homeostasis: an organism’s internal environment stays stable despite outside factors
• Stress: reaction of your body to threatening, challenging, and uncomfortable events
How does your body stay balanced?
There are times when you feel calm, like while you are watching your
favorite TV show. When you are about to take a test, after you have ran 5
miles, or when you are outside on a very cold day without a jacket, you
probably will not feel calm. These situations will usually bring on stress for most people.
Stress looks different for everyone. Stress could mean being anxious, sad, or mad.
Stress can be internal making you worry, or it can be physical making you shiver or
sweat.
Luckily, our body is designed to be able to regulate itself despite these conditions.
Homeostasis is when an organism’s internal environment stays stable despite outside
factors. Keeping balance is necessary in order to survive. Some factors that our body
regulates or helps to keep in order are its temperature, amount of food, and water. It is
able to do this by giving you signals when something is needed. Shivering or sweating
tells us when we are hot or cold. Deep breathing helps us to slow down our heart rate
and lower our body temperature. Feeling thirst or hunger tells us when we need more
water or food.
Keeping balanced.
Each human body system works together to maintain homeostasis. The nervous
system is kind of like the command center, it is in charge of making sure most human
body systems keep the body balanced. For example, if you are outside without a coat
and it is cold, you may start to shiver. Shivering is a signal that you are cold. It is also the
body’s way of making you feel warmer as the muscles in the muscular system move.
Once you feel warmer, your body stops shivering.
Samson’s Shoppe ©
However, when you are too warm, different body systems work together to cool you
down. The endocrine system releases hormones triggering the integumentary system to
perspire, or sweat. When the sweat evaporates, it cools the body. The circulatory and
integumentary systems (skin, hair, and nail system) also help your body maintain its
proper temperature. Blood flow helps to carry heat away or prevent heat loss.
It is important to note that human beings are warm-blooded (endothermic) animals,
so their body temperature is not changing with the temperature of the environment, like a
cold-blooded or ectothermic animal. An ectothermic animal must use behavior like finding a
hot rock in the warm sun to keep its temperature regulated.
Which body systems work together to regulate body temperature?
Energy. The endocrine system tells the nervous system when you are hungry. Once you
eat and are full, the hormones of the endocrine system alert the nervous system to tell
you to stop eating. The muscular system moves the food along to allow the digestive
system to do its job of taking the energy it needs from the nutrients and eliminating the
rest. As the food is digested, the respiratory system takes in oxygen used in the cells to
release energy.
Which body systems work together to help give the body energy?
Water:: Water is very important for our survival, so the body has indicators to tell you
when you are in need of more. The nervous system will send signals to the body to
tell it that it is thirsty. Water passes through the digestive and circulatory system.
When you drink too much water, the excretory system eliminates it through urine,
sweat, and exhaling.
Which body systems work together to keep water balanced?
Samson’s Shoppe ©
Stress. Picture this scene in your mind. You come to school and walk into your
math class, a class that is not easy for you and your teacher announces that you
are having a pop quiz. What happens? Stress. Stress is the reaction of your body
to possibly threatening, challenging, or uncomfortable events. Your endocrine system
jumps into action pumping hormones throughout your body. Adrenaline is spread through
the bloodstream. In turn, your heart starts to beat faster to get it to all body systems and
your breathing starts to increase. Other reasons like classroom presentations, talking to
someone you have a crush on, or being called to the principal’s office will create these
changes in the human body.
Your body is equipped to deal with stress, and it is normal and healthy to feel
stressed now and then. Stress can be a concern if you are feeling it for extended periods
of time. This is unhealthy and can interrupt homeostasis. Often, you may get headaches or
feel sick because it is affecting your immune system. In serious situations, stress can lead
to digestive problems and other health ailments. Understanding what is making you feel
stressed and figuring out how to cope with it is very important.
How does your body maintain homeostasis through stressful situations?
Comprehension Questions:
1. _______ The condition in which the body keeps the internal environment stable despite
outside factors.
a. stress
b. homeostasis
c. equilibrium
d. homeopathy
2. _______ True or False: The human body systems work together to maintain
homeostasis.
3. It is normal for the body to have some stress. What are some ways you can manage
stress?
_____________________________________________________________________
_____________________________________________________________________
Samson’s Shoppe ©
Explain how the human body systems work together.
Endocrine system:
You are outside without a coat
and start to shiver.
Nervous system:
Immune system:
Nervous system:
Excretory system:
Digestive system:
Muscular system:
Respiratory system:
Water
energy
Circulatory system:
Regulating Body
Temperature
Stress
You haven’t eaten in hours and
start to feel hungry.
Nervous system:
Endocrine system:
It is 90° outside and you are
laying in the hot sun.
Balance
Nervous system:
Endocrine system:
Muscular system:
Integumentary system:
Digestive system:
Circulatory system:
Respiratory system:
Write a good definition for these words.
Homeostasis:
Stress:
Samson’s Shoppe ©
H
o
m
e
o
s
t
a
s
i
s
Your body has been under a lot of
stress for a long period of time.
You haven’t drank anything in
hours and start to feel thirsty.
Name: _________________________________________________________________
Date: _____________________________
Homeostasis
Key
Directions: Read to learn about homeostasis and how it is needed for survival.
Vocabulary:
• Homeostasis: an organism’s internal environment stays stable despite outside factors
• Stress: reaction of your body to threatening, challenging, and uncomfortable events
How does your body stay balanced?
There are times when you feel calm, like while you are watching your
favorite TV show. When you are about to take a test, after you have ran 5
miles, or when you are outside on a very cold day without a jacket, you
probably will not feel calm. These situations will usually bring on stress for most people.
Stress looks different for everyone. Stress could mean being anxious, sad, or mad.
Stress can be internal making you worry, or it can be physical making you shiver or
sweat.
Luckily, our body is designed to be able to regulate itself despite these conditions.
Homeostasis is when an organism’s internal environment stays stable despite outside
factors. Keeping balance is necessary in order to survive. Some factors that our body
regulates or helps to keep in order are its temperature, amount of food, and water. It is
able to do this by giving you signals when something is needed. Shivering or sweating
tells us when we are hot or cold. Deep breathing helps us to slow down our heart rate
and lower our body temperature. Feeling thirst or hunger tells us when we need more
water or food.
Keeping balanced.
Each human body system works together to maintain homeostasis. The nervous
system is kind of like the command center, it is in charge of making sure most human
body systems keep the body balanced. For example, if you are outside without a coat
and it is cold, you may start to shiver. Shivering is a signal that you are cold. It is also the
body’s way of making you feel warmer as the muscles in the muscular system move.
Once you feel warmer, your body stops shivering.
Samson’s Shoppe ©
However, when you are too warm, different body systems work together to cool you
down. The endocrine system releases hormones triggering the integumentary system to
perspire, or sweat. When the sweat evaporates, it cools the body. The circulatory and
integumentary systems (skin, hair, and nail system) also help your body maintain its
proper temperature. Blood flow helps to carry heat away or prevent heat loss.
It is important to note that human beings are warm-blooded (endothermic) animals,
so their body temperature is not changing with the temperature of the environment, like a
cold-blooded or ectothermic animal. An ectothermic animal must use behavior like finding a
hot rock in the warm sun to keep its temperature regulated.
Which body systems work together to regulate body temperature? The nervous system,
muscular system, endocrine, integumentary, and circulatory system work together to
regulate
Energy. The endocrine system tells the nervous system when you are hungry. Once you
eat and are full, the hormones of the endocrine system alert the nervous system to tell
you to stop eating. The muscular system moves the food along to allow the digestive
system to do its job of taking the energy it needs from the nutrients and eliminating the
rest. As the food is digested, the respiratory system takes in oxygen used in the cells to
release energy.
Which body systems work together to help give the body energy? The nervous,
endocrine, muscular, digestive, and respiratory system work together to give the body
energy.
Water:: Water is very important for our survival, so the body has indicators to tell you
when you are in need of more. The nervous system will send signals to the body to
tell it that it is thirsty. Water passes through the digestive and circulatory system.
When you drink too much water, the excretory system eliminates it through urine,
sweat, and exhaling.
Which body systems work together to keep water balanced? The nervous and excretory
system work together to keep the water balanced in our body.
Key
Samson’s Shoppe ©
Stress. Picture this scene in your mind. You come to school and walk into your
math class, a class that is not easy for you and your teacher announces that you
are having a pop quiz. What happens? Stress. Stress is the reaction of your body
to possibly threatening, challenging, or uncomfortable events. Your endocrine system
jumps into action pumping hormones throughout your body. Adrenaline is spread through
the bloodstream. In turn, your heart starts to beat faster to get it to all body systems and
your breathing starts to increase. Other reasons like classroom presentations, talking to
someone you have a crush on, or being called to the principal’s office will create these
changes in the human body.
Your body is equipped to deal with stress, and it is normal and healthy to feel
stressed now and then. Stress can be a concern if you are feeling it for extended periods
of time. This is unhealthy and can interrupt homeostasis. Often, you may get headaches or
feel sick because it is affecting your immune system. In serious situations, stress can lead
to digestive problems and other health ailments. Understanding what is making you feel
stressed and figuring out how to cope with it is very important.
How does your body maintain homeostasis through stressful situations?
Key
The endocrine and circulatory system help maintain homeostasis by circulating adrenaline
throughout the body.
Comprehension Questions:
1. b The condition in which the body keeps the internal environment stable despite outside
factors.
a. stress
b. homeostasis
c. equilibrium
d. homeopathy
2. True True or False: The human body systems work together to maintain homeostasis.
3. It is normal for the body to have some stress. What are some ways you can manage
stress? You can exercise, take deep breaths, look at what is making you stressed and
come up with solutions on how to solve it. For examples, if tests stress you out, go to
extra help, study, make a review sheet, etc.
Samson’s Shoppe ©
Explain how the human body systems work together.
Your body has been under a lot of
stress for a long period of time.
You are outside without a coat
and start to shiver.
Endocrine system: pumps adrenaline
throughout the body
Nervous system: signals sent
that you are thirsty and need
water
Immune system: headaches or other
Excretory system: excess
water is eliminated through
sweat, urine, and exhaling
stomachache, diarrhea, or constipation
Nervous system: sends signals
to the muscular system that
you are cold
sicknesses may occur
Digestive system: problems like
Muscular system: starts to
shiver to warm up the body
Respiratory system: breathing rate
increases
Circulatory system: heart beats faster,
Water
adrenaline pumped throughout the
Regulating Body
Temperature
body
energy
You haven’t eaten in hours and
start to feel hungry.
Key
Stress
Nervous system: signals sent that
you are hungry
Endocrine system: alerts nervous
It is 90° outside and you are
laying in the hot sun.
Balance
Nervous system: tells endocrine
system to work
Endocrine system: triggers the
skin to perspire
system you are full
Muscular system: helps move
Integumentary system: sweat
cools down the body
food along
Digestive system: takes in energy
Circulatory system: blood flow
helps to carry away hear
and eliminates waste
Respiratory system: takes
In oxygen used in cells
Write a good definition for these words.
Homeostasis:
Keeping an organism’s internal
environment stable despite outside
factors
Stress:
Reaction of your body to possibly
threatening, challenging, or
uncomfortable event
Samson’s Shoppe ©
H
o
m
e
o
s
t
a
s
i
s
You haven’t drank anything in
hours and start to feel thirsty.
Credits:
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