National geographic butterfly life cycle
Caterpillar to Butterfly by Laura MarshButterflies are all around us. Its hard to believe these majestic insects with impressive wingspans and beautifully colored and patterned wings were once creepy crawly caterpillars. How in the world does this transformation happen? This Level 1 Reader gives kids an up-close look at exactly how a caterpillar becomes a butterfly. With bonus information including different types of butterflies and poisonous caterpillars, this reader is one of a kind.
This high-interest, educationally vetted series of beginning readers features the magnificent images of National Geographic, accompanied by texts written by experienced, skilled childrens book authors.
The inside back cover of the paperback edition is an interactive feature based upon the book. Level 1 books reinforce the content of the book with a kinesthetic learning activity. In Level 2 books readers complete a Cloze letter, or fun fill-in, with vocabulary words.
National Geographic supports K-12 educators with ELA Common Core Resources.
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The Butterfly Life Cycle!
This lists the logos of programs or partners of NG Education which have provided or contributed the content on this page. Activate prior knowledge about the life cycle of a butterfly. Explain to students that they are going to play a game called "pass the ball" to review the concept and vocabulary of a butterfly metamorphosis and life cycle. Briefly summarize the rules: You will begin the game by holding a small, soft ball and describing a stage in the life cycle of a butterfly. Any student that has further information or vocabulary to share should say "pass the ball. Start the game by holding the ball and stating: A monarch butterfly lays an egg on a milkweed plant.
See the fascinating transformation from caterpillar to butterfly!
Monarch Butterfly Metamorphosis Time-lapse FYV 1080 HD
All rights reserved. Their markings include bright orange wings covered with black veins and rimmed with a black border and white dots. Females have thicker veins in their wings. A monarch's brilliant coloring tells predators: "Don't eat me. I'm poisonous.