Meet Google Drive – One place for all your files. A Scientific Model Of What A Zombie Apocalypse Would Look Like (And Where Not To Hide) The best spots for riding out a zombie apocalypse are sparsely populated areas of Montana and Nevada, which remain untouched even four months, according to a new study by researchers at Cornell University who have developed a statistical model for simulating the spread of a fictional zombie epidemic.
As The WSJ reports, with real-life applications to modeling viral outbreaks, Cornell offer dire warnings for those who live in Scranton, PA - with northeastern Pennsylvania as the U.S. location most at risk of being overrun by the undead. Highly populated areas are a bad bet in general, of course. But Alexander Alemi, a graduate student and one of the authors of the paper, notes that the most susceptible spots change over time.
Seven days after the initial outbreak, lower Manhattan, with the map’s highest population density at 299,616 people, has the highest zombie susceptibility. Office of Public Health Preparedness and Response - Learning. Skip directly to search Skip directly to A to Z list Skip directly to page options Skip directly to site content Office of Public Health Preparedness and Response Office of Public Health Preparedness and Response Recommend on Facebook Tweet ( (
3 Ways to Play Zombie Tag. This race is suitable for those who are fit and love running.
Runners try to reach the end of a determined running race (100 meters, 400 meters, or whatever you choose––don't make it too short or there won't be much fun), without zombies touching them. <img alt="Image titled Play Zombie Tag Step 13" src=" width="728" height="455" class="whcdn">1Choose a set of people to be the zombies. Have a ratio of about 1 zombie to three or four runners initially––this will increase as runners are tagged and turn zombie too. <img alt="Image titled Play Zombie Tag Step 14" src=" width="728" height="455" class="whcdn">2Choose the runners. Have as many as you have space for, or you can do the game in rounds to give more people a chance if it's too crowded otherwise. My Dead Bunny.
The Zombie Apocalypse Word Blank. The Day the Zombies Attack! Word Blank. View Madlib: 1279836. Normal Brain and Zombie Brains. Zombie autopsies: the neuroanatomy of a zombie – Lesson Plan 2. Created by Katie Gould in collaboration with Dr.
Steven Schlozman Author of “The Zombie Autopsies” Introduction This lesson teaches students about neurotransmitters, neurotransmission and neuroanatomy through multi-media and active learning games. This lesson was inspired by the book the “Zombie Autopsies” by Dr. Steven Schlozman. Subject Neuroscience, biology Estimated Time One 90 minute class Grade Level Students should have some background in biology in order to understand this lesson.
Explain to students the following: Welcome back students! Warm Up Activity Give students the “Zombies and Brains Pre-Quiz”. Neurotransmission Dance Party Main Activity Zombies and Brains. Lesson 8 from ZBLProject 01 the outbreak. Zombie Apocalypse Maths by AdamEnglish - Teaching Resources. World Studies HHS: Lesson plan (geography) Zombie Apocalypse Webquest (modified and adapted 2013 from collaborative teacher group on edmodo) Zombie Apocalypse WebQuest Introduction A huge yet unknown catastrophic event has changed the world as we know it.
One of the major results of this event is the spread of zombies across the globe. People all around the world are trying to survive this zombie invasion the best way they can. It will take skill, and of course BRAINS to figure out the best way to survive this catastrophe! Task. Tips for Surviving the Zombie Apocalypse With P. Allen Smith. My Dead Bunny. Activating STEM Lessons With Project-Based Learning (and Zombies) Our Favorite Zombie-Themed Halloween Lesson Plans. Over the past couple of years, we’ve been slowly building our collection of zombie-themed Halloween lesson plans.
Halloween is only a couple days away and we couldn’t think of a more appropriate time to gather our goods and share them with you! 4 Zombie-Themed Lessons from PBS These lessons, which you’ll find on the PBS website, ask students to compare the “normal” brain to a “zombie” brain. While you could use these lessons as “stand-alones,” each one follows an accompanying plot line where the world is fighting a zombie apocalypse and the best and the brightest young people are being trained as neuroscientists. The hope is that, with the proper training, students will be able to cure the zombie epidemic and save the world. To browse these four lesson plans, click here. 56B2. Ice Cream! In 1984, President Ronald Reagan designated July as National Ice Cream Month.
So if you feel that you need an excuse to indulge, here's your chance! And while you're enjoying yourself, check out these Web sites dedicated to one of the most popular desserts in history. Some believe that ice cream originated in China around 200 B.C., when a concoction of milk and rice was packed in snow to harden. Others credit Nero with first creating ice cream by mixing snow with fruit and honey. However, despite some questions about its origin, most fans agree that the invention of ice cream is one of humankind's great accomplishments.
So for those of you who wouldn't dream of not honoring National Ice Cream Month, Education World recommends the following Web sites: The Ice Cream Alliance Home and Education This consumer-oriented Web page is part of the Web site of the Ice Cream Alliance, a British trade organization for the ice-cream industry. Lauren P. Please check out our featured theme this week:
Gilgamesh (Hands on History Unit) Gilgamesh is the second part of a four part hands on history unit for children of all ages.
Using a retelling of the Epic of Gilgamesh, your children will learn all about Ancient Mesopotamia in a very hands on enjoyable way. Hands-on History Units Gilgamesh Last month we made Mesopotamia dress up, made a Mesopotamia sweet and created a map of Mesopotamia and the surrounding areas. AC UNITS - Home.