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How does our food get from farm to table and what resources are required to get it there? In this activity, students will play a game to produce pizza. While the game uses economics as a driving force to model food production, students must use a systems thinking approach to strategize and make decisions.
Natural selection, artificial selection, genetic modification & cloning all result in same thing –desired or most fit phenotypes, but the processes are different and have different ethical considerations. Predict offspring phenotypes & genotypesDifferentiate between natural selection, artificial selection & genetic modification & cloningAppreciate benefits of genetically modified organisms (GMOs)Clarify concerns about GMOsPrioritize biodiversity Genetics Worksheet & Readings
Students will continue to explore the idea that when nodes are interacting in a system, modifying one node can have far reaching consequences for the entire system. In this lesson, students will focus on the stakeholders introduced in Lesson FS3, by analyzing an article and evaluating the impact that possible solutions to global food insecurity will have on stakeholders.
Please join us as at NSTA in Chicago on March 13th, 2015! Two of our team members will be presenting a draft version of our latest modeling curriculum. We will walk teachers through this cross-disciplinary curriculum that teaches students how dynamic systems models are developed, evaluated, and applied to understand complex scientific issues such as cancer and the environment. Since 2003, we have been using NSF funds to translate our STEM,…