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30SPF M Sunshine helps our bodies make Vitamin D for strong bones. But overexposure to damaging ultraviolet rays during childhood and adolescence is the major cause of skin cancer and premature skin aging later in life. Students must learn to care for their skin while they are young. The most dangerous sun rays come between 10am-4pm, whether the day is cloudy Visit the following web sites: 7 Slip-Slop-Slap It On! (Mini-Lesson) Background Information for the Teacher: ODUL Healthy Summer Fun Teacher Reinforcement Activities Activity: 1 Copyright 2008 Slip-Slop-Slap It On! GRADE E or sunny. Children with darker skin tones have some natural protection from these rays, but all youngsters are vulnerable since any tanning or burning causes skin damage. The “Slip-Slop-Slap It On!” jingle is a novel way to help students remember important sun safety facts. Remind students to share the related newsletter story with parents. (1) “Sun Safety,” http://kidshealth.org/parent/firstaid_safe/outdoor/sun_safety.html (2) “Sun Protection for Children,” American Academy of Dermatology. http://www.aad.org/public/publications Procedure: Discuss key points with your students. Then lead them in acting out the “Slip-Slop-Slap It On!” memory device. * This year we have been talking about keeping our heart and our teeth healthy, eating healthy food, and being active. But did you know that our skin is another important body organ? What is our skin used for? (To grow and hold hair, cool the body by sweating, warm the body by raising the hairs on it to keep the warm air next to our skin, protect the inside of the body from bacteria and germs) * Let’s review the five senses (Hearing, sight, taste, smell, touch). What sense does our skin have? (touch) What does our skin tell us when it is touched? (Many little nerve endings in our skin tell our brain if it is hot, cold, soft, hard, wet, etc.) * We need to keep our skin healthy, especially in the summer when we are outside. These three important words will help you remember: SLIP—on a cotton shirt, pants and shoes on sunny or cloudy days between 10am and 4pm. (Have students bend to touch the floor with their hands, then come up as if pulling on their pants and slipping on a shirt) SLOP—on sunscreen (15 SPF or higher). Put it on 30-45 minutes before going outdoors, and put it on again every 45 minutes. (Students pretend to slather sunscreen on their arms, legs, and face) References: 9 8 11 12 1 7 6 5 2 3 4 1. “Skin Check,” Health Ahead/Heart Smart, Rev 2008, Lesson #2-2H. Skill Development Benchmarks: Uses the five senses to describe observations (SI-E-A3) Recognizes basic body parts…structure/function of human body system (Health Ed 1-E-1) Demonstrates responsible personal health behaviors; illustrates safety/injury prevention techniques related to daily activities (Health Ed 3-E-2, 3-E-3) TO G E T H E R for each group (hat, shirt, pants, pretend sunscreen, etc.). One student from each group puts on all items and takes them off to give to the next student. The team that finishes taking on and off all sun-related items first wins. 10 Integrated Integrated Core CoreCurriculum Curriculum Slip-Slop-Slap Relay Race1 Procedure: Divide the class into groups of 5. Have several items in a bag Five ‘n Jive: Science * SLAP—on a hat with a brim to protect the head and skin on your ears and face, where it can burn easily. (Students pat their heads as though putting on a hat) Practice each action until students can do each one. Say the words in order speeding up each time. Then try saying the words out of order to encourage students to listen closely and correct you. This can be used as a 5-minute fidget buster.