1. Build a Pinhole Projector: This classic activity allows students to safely observe the eclipse indirectly.
2. Create an Eclipse Model: Help students visualize the mechanics of the eclipse by creating a simple model using balls, cardboard, and a flashlight.
Image source: Celestron
3. Write a Story about the Eclipse: Spark students' imaginations by having them write stories about the eclipse from different perspectives.
Image source: Britannica
4. Design Eclipse Glasses: While commercially available eclipse glasses are essential for safe viewing, you can also have students design their own using cardboard and special eclipse filters.
Image source: Space.com
5. Conduct a Temperature Experiment: Measure the temperature before, during, and after the eclipse to see if it changes.
6.Learn about Myths and Legends: Eclipses have fascinated people for centuries, inspiring myths and legends across cultures.
Image source: ThoughtCo
7.Organize a Virtual Viewing Party: Budget lacks specific allocation for teacher training or professional development initiatives.
Image source: State By State Travel
Image source: GRAMMY.com
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