Using two works of art, students will make comparisons between historic and present-day philanthropic endeavors. They will analyze the contributions of Robert W.
Filter by subjects:
Filter by grades:
Filter by audience:
Filter by issue area:
Filter by content type:
Filter by resource type:
Students learn about the need and rules for bicycle safety and teach them to others in the community.
Raise awareness that everyone has value, and while differences may lead to intolerance, diversity actually makes society stronger.
Introduce students to “rhythms of life” around the world, including the rhythms of music and philanthropy. They use atlases and maps to find world locations. They create their own musical rhythms and reproduce the rhythms of others as an analogy for serial reciprocity.
Nonprofit organizations contribute to the common good and social capital of the community by supporting the arts. Students role-play as members of the Board of a philanthropic organization focused on the Arts.
Students connect the concepts/practices of fairness, justice, tolerance, togetherness, and equality to the advancement of human and civil rights. Students share ideas about how they can promote the common good and lead positive social changes.
Learners research problems caused by a weather-related disaster, such as a tsunami. They cite examples of aid and assistance provided in a world-wide effort to help those devastated populations.
The students define philanthropy (giving time, talent and treasure, and taking action for the common good) and vocabulary terms spend, save, and donate. They explore reasons why people choose to donate.
Guided practice in the process of planning a volunteer/service project. Students learn about raising funds and resources to help a family in need.
This lesson will help students understand why people donate money to organizations and why organizations need money to help others. Learners will solicit funds (pledges) from family member in exchange for a certain number of minutes reading.