Other Creatures

"Please add the info about an animal with thick feathers and how the feature helps it with its environment."

Feathers are light but very strong, and they are flexible but very tough. Feathers help keep birds warm.

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Animal adaptation

animal adaptations primary homework help

What is animal adaptation?

When the weather gets cold, you put on a coat to keep warm. If it’s hot, you wear a hat or fan yourself to cool down. Those are both ways of adapting to your habitat. While animals don’t have clothes, they do have built-in ways of keeping the right temperature and protecting themselves in the habitat they live in.

Over many years and generations, animals have changed in order to survive and thrive in the environments they live in. This process is called adaptation.

There are a number of ways that animals adapt – these can be inside our outside their bodies, in ways that they act, or even in ways that they work with other animals in their habitat. If you suddenly took an animal outside its habitat into something completely different, all those adaptations wouldn’t work anymore, and it wouldn’t be good for the animal. It’s the same as if you dressed in your warmest coat and woolly hat and scarf in the middle of August – you’d be much too hot!

Every habitat on our planet is home to different animals and plants who are uniquely adapted to live there.

Top 10 facts

  • In order to survive, animals need to make sure they have food, water, oxygen, shelter, and a place to raise their offspring.
  • Animal adaptation describes all the ways that animals know how to survive in their habitat.
  • Animal adaptation doesn’t happen immediately – it’s taken many years of new generations of animals being born with characteristics that have suited their habitat better.
  • The same kind of animal, like an owl, can have many different species that are each adapted to different habitats. Owls live all over the world in many different climates.
  • Animals also adapt to their habitat through having special built-in things about themselves that protect themselves from predators. This can be poison that forms naturally on their skin, or just knowing the best places to hide when it’s time for a nap.
  • Camouflage is one way animals have adapted to their environment – they’ve started looking like it!  For example, animals that live in the Arctic often have white fur, which matches the colour of snow.
  • Animals have had to adapt to the climate they live in, too. If it’s always very cold, they sometimes have an extra layer of fat to help keep them warm (like polar bears do).
  • If a habitat gets too cold during the winter, some animals have adapted by just leaving it! They come back when it warms up again. This is called migration.
  • Animals can also adapt by working together with other animals – this is called symbiosis . Each animal has something that the other needs, and they help each other survive. It’s good teamwork!
  • Plants adapt to their environment, too. For example, cacti in the desert have adapted by not needing much water to survive.

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Did you know?

An animal’s habitat is its home. It’s where it can find all the things it needs to survive:

  • food – this can be plants, or other animals and insects, or all of those things
  • water – this can be from a lake or river, or even the side of a plant
  • oxygen – air to breathe
  • shelter – a place to stay dry, to sleep, and to stay safe from predators
  • a place to raise their offspring (babies) – a place where young animals can grow up safely and with all of the things they need

The reason why animals are happiest when they’re living in their natural habitat is because they’ve adapted to be comfortable there. They’re used to all of the funny things about it, and it’s their favourite place on Earth.

Adaptation takes a very long time – it’s part of how animals have evolved, and how different species of animals have come to be.

Animals are often the same colour as their habitat – and some can even change their colour to match where they’re sitting! This is called camouflage. For example, lots of animals in the rainforest are green – this is because the rainforest is mostly green.

Animals have camouflage so they can hide from anything trying to eat them for dinner, and also so they can hunt for food and catch their dinner by surprise. Different kinds of camouflage are:

  • Blending into the background – having patterns on skin that look like the things around them; for example, turtle shells can look like rocks when they tuck their head and legs inside.
  • Mimicking the habitat – looking like a plant that belongs in the habitat; for example, stick insects really look like sticks, which means their predators walk away thinking, ‘I don’t want to eat that stick…’

In habitats that get very cold, animals adapt by hibernating (sleeping for up to a few months at a time), or by migrating. Migrating is when they leave the habitat for another one that’s a better temperature for them, like when birds fly south during the winter. They’ll go to a warm spot, but as that gets too hot they’ll fly back north where it’s cooler, but not as cold as when they left. That’s why we see all the birds come back in the spring!

Look through the gallery below and see if you can spot the following:

  • A dromedary camel with its very long eyelashes, and nostrils that can open and close
  • The fennec fox’s long ears
  • A jackrabbit’s long ears and powerful hind legs that help it move very quickly
  • This wood frog’s skin looks a lot like the branch it's sitting on
  • A porcupine and its quills
  • A giraffe reaching leaves way up in the tree
  • Black circles around a meerkat’s eyes
  • A lioness’s sandy-coloured fur and long, rough tongue
  • A stingray that’s buried itself in the ocean floor
  • Clownfish in anemone tentacles
  • A sea urchin’s spiky shell
  • Emperor penguins huddling together to keep warm
  • You can barely see the snowy owl in the snow… and behind all its feathers!
  • A tapir swimming with its long nose held up out of the water

animal adaptations primary homework help

Adaptations can be lots of different things, but they usually fall into one of these groups:

  • Structural – things about animal inner and outer bodies that have helped them adapt to their environment, such as a giraffe’s tall neck that means it can eat leaves on tall trees.
  • Physiological – special ways that animals’ bodies work to help them survive in whatever condition they’re in, such as camels in the desert conserving water and being able to go days without drinking.
  • Behavioural – things that animals do that make life a lot easier in their habitat, such as meerkats in living in the ground so they stay safe from predators

Ways animals adapt in desert habitats :

  • A dromedary camel can drink 30 gallons of water in 10 minutes. It also stores fat in its hump for extra energy (not water!), and can open and close its nostrils so it doesn’t breathe in sand when there’s a windstorm. Camels also have long eyelashes that bat sand away.
  • The fennec fox has very long ears that help it keep cool by spreading out body heat. It also has special sorts of kidneys that conserve water, so the fox doesn’t need to drink very often. They also have thick fur on the bottom of their feet so they can walk over the hot desert ground.
  • Jackrabbits are nocturnal animals, because it’s cooler in the evening and easier to hide from predators. They mostly sleep during the day, and they are herbivores. They eat plants that have a lot of water in them, so they don’t need to worry about finding water anywhere else in the dry desert. Jackrabbits have large ears, like the fennec fox. If they’re trying to get away from a predator, they move very quickly in a zigzag pattern to try to get away.

Ways animals adapt in forest and woodland habitats :

  • Raccoons are nocturnal animals, and they have very good eyesight which helps them see at night. They are omnivorous and eat everything the forest has to offer – from nuts and berries on trees to fish in streams. They store up fat so they can sleep for a month or so at a time in the colder winter months, and they can even share a winter den with other animals like opossums and muskrats so everyone stays warm.
  • Wood frogs have camouflaged skin so they blend into the background very well. They have a layer of mucous on their skin so they can slip away from predators. They can also hibernate in the winter when their habitat gets too cold for comfort.
  • Porcupines are basically rodents (like rats) but they have a really amazing way to defend themselves. They’ve got about 30,000 sharp quills on their bodies that they can raise up to ward off a predator, but if the predator gets too close, the quills will stick straight onto its face. Ouch! Porcupines also like eating bark and twigs, so they’ve got sharp claws that help them climb up trees better.

Ways animals adapt in grassland habitats :

  • Grasslands sometimes go a long time without water, but giraffes have adapted by not needing to drink water for weeks at a time. They can get by from the water in the leaves they eat, which they can reach because of their super-long necks. Because giraffes are so tall, they can also see for a long way around them, which is helpful in the grassland where there aren’t many places to hide from predators.
  • Meerkats live in areas that are almost like deserts – hot, dry and not much vegetation. They have dark rings around their eyes to stop glare from the sun, so they can see well even when it’s really bright outside. Because there aren’t many places to hide from predators, meerkats live in underground tunnels that give them a quick escape when they’re on the run. Meerkats live in big colonies where they share out jobs like minding babies, keeping watch for any danger and hunting for food.
  • Even though lions are ‘the kings’, they have had to adapt to their habitat just like all the other animals have. Lion’s fur is the perfect sandy colour to blend into the African savannah, so they can sneak up on prey pretty easily. Lions talk to each other through their loud roar – it also sounds scary so any other predators know to steer clear. Lions mostly sleep in the day to stay cool, and they hunt at night. When they do catch prey, they use their long claws as weapons and then eat their fresh meal by licking off skin and meat with their rough tongue.

Ways animals adapt in marine habitats :

  • Stingrays have flat bodies and swim along the ocean floor. Their eyes are on the top of their body, and their mouth is on the bottom – so, they can see around them as they’re swimming along, and take in any food along the ocean floor. Since they’re already at the bottom of the sea, they can quickly bury themselves in dirt if a predator comes along. The way they breathe allows them to still take in oxygen even when they’re buried.
  • Clownfish have tiny round fins and can’t swim very quickly, but they are able to get away from predators by going somewhere they can’t – a sea anemone with poisonous tentacles. Clownfish can do this because they have a layer of mucus over their scales that means the anemone doesn’t affect them. Clownfish can also smell the anemone, so they know immediately when one is nearby even if they can’t see it.
  • Sea urchins immediately put off predators because they’ve got spiny, spiky things coming out from a shell that completely covers their body. They can control their spikes and point them in the direction where they think they’re being threatened, too. They have special tube-like feet that suction them onto things so the water current doesn’t toss them around. They’ve also got five teeth on the bottom of their body so they can break down food while their shell protects them from above.

Ways animals adapt in polar habitats :

  • Polar bears in the Arctic have white fur that helps them blend into the snowy background. They also have a thick layer of fat around their body to keep warm, and big paws with long hair that keeps them from slipping on ice. When there’s a snow or windstorm, polar bears can dig deep dens that protect them from the weather and keep them warm. Even though they’re big animals, polar bears are good swimmers which means it’s easier for them to catch fish to eat.
  • Emperor penguins are famous for the way they’ve adapted to their chilly habitat in Antarctica. Their streamlined shape helps them swim quickly and catch fish to eat, and their feathers provide a waterproof layer that means they won’t get too cold. When they’re out of the water, their black feathers soak in warmth from the sun, and penguins also swarm together in packs to help keep each other warm. They only lay one egg that they can sit on while they wait for it to hatch, and mum and dad take turns sitting on the egg and going to get food to make sure their little one has all the warmth they need.
  • The snowy owl , like the polar bear, is white all over which helps it blend in with the snow. They’ve got layers of soft down feathers covered with larger, thicker feathers that provide insulation from the cold. The snowy owl has feathers everywhere – even on its toes! It eats a variety of different small animals so it’s not fussy about what’s for dinner, giving it the best chance of having enough food to survive.

Ways animals adapt in rainforest habitats :

  • Toucans have very long beaks that are actually about one-third of their entire body length. But, these beaks are also lightweight, and mean that toucans can pick up large pieces of fruit, which they toss in the air and catch in the back of their beaks to eat. Toucans’ beaks also have blood vessels in them and release body heat, helping to keep them cool. Toucans keep balanced on trees in the rainforest by using their claws – two on the front and two on the back – to get a good grip that keeps them from falling down.
  • Howler monkeys are one of the loudest animals on earth, which is how they get their name! They live up in the rainforest canopy, where it can be difficult to see very far around because there are lots of leaves and branches in the way. So, they use their loud voice to call out to other howler monkeys, and to make sure other animals know where their territory is. They need to communicate with other howler monkeys because they all live in large communities – howler monkeys don’t move around very quickly, so they need friends to help protect each other from predators. Howler monkeys also wrap their tails around tree branches to keep from falling down.
  • Tapirs are larger rainforest animals that live on the forest floor. They are herbivores, so it’s easy for them to find leaves, twigs and fruits to eat as they wander around. They have sloped shoulders that allow them to move around under bushes and shrubs, and small eyes deep in sockets that protect them from insects and bits of trees getting in. Tapirs have a long, flexible nose that can root into trees and bushes to grab food. They can go into shallow water, and use their noses as a snorkel to breathe!

Animals can also adapt to their habitat by working together to survive – this is called symbiosis. For example, in the African savannahs, birds called oxpeckers sit on the backs of zebras to pick off lice and other bugs. It’s food for the oxpeckers, and the zebras can get rid of pests. Also, zebras can’t see very well, but oxpeckers screech loudly when predators are approaching which gives zebras early warning to run away.

Words to know

  • Adaptation – all the ways that animals can survive in their habitat
  • Camouflage – ways that animals can be unnoticed by their predators, or by their prey 
  • Carnivore – an animal that eats meat
  • Climate – the temperature and weather of a certain part of the world
  • Evolve – how animals change over long periods of time by getting characteristics in their bodies or in the way the behave that helps them adapt to their habitat
  • Habitat – a place where an animal, plant, insect or any other living thing lives; it can be as big as an ocean, or as tiny as a log in a forest.
  • Herbivore – an animal that only eats plants, and things that grow on plants like fruit and berries
  • Hibernation – long sleeps that animals take in the winter to conserve heat and survive the chilliest months of the year
  • Migration – travelling a long way to reach a new habitat that suits an animal better than its old one did; birds migrate south every winter to be in a warmer habitat, then they go back north in the spring
  • Omnivore – an animal that eats both plants and meat
  • Predator – something that hunts something else (its prey)
  • Prey – something that is attacked by something else (its predator)
  • Species – a particular kind of animal; a barn owl and a snowy owl are both species of owl
  • Symbiosis – the ways that two species interact to help each other survive in their habitat

Related Videos

Just for fun...

  • This game shows how animals in a forest depend on each other, and has a quiz about animal adaptation
  • Complete an animal adaptations worksheet
  • Take a KS2 animal adaptation quiz
  • Adaptation dominoes and activities are included in a Marwell Wildlife learning pack
  • Can you work out the evolutionary relationships linking different species together in Evolution Lab ?

Best children's books about animal adaptation

animal adaptations primary homework help

Find out more

  • A BBC Bitesize animation to explain evolution for KS2 children
  • Download a fantastic animal adaptation information pack from the Wildwood Trust
  • Read about 5 amazing animal adaptations in the Galapagos Islands
  • Videos and lots of information about animal and plant adaptations
  • Evolution explained for children
  • See how animals in the Arctic have adapted.
  • Watch a cartoon about how the brown bear evolved into the polar bear
  • Find out how a barn owl adapted to be a successful predator
  • Short video clips about animal adaptations in desert habitats  and kangaroo adaptation
  • Understand more about  Antarctic animal adaptations
  • Watch videos about  animal adaptations and the environment and natural selection
  • Information about biogeography

See for yourself

Find out how  how animal camouflage works

See  examples of animal camouflage in the rainforest

Seven examples of animal symbiosis

animal adaptations primary homework help

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  • FREE resources & activities
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animal adaptations primary homework help

Mammal Web

Information and resources for teachers (Primary)

Curriculum links

The MammalWeb project could help support learning across a number of areas of the national curriculum. Below are examples of some of these areas.

  • KS1 Yr 1: ‘identify and name a variety of common animals including fish, amphibians, reptiles, birds and mammals.’
  • KS1 Yr 1: ‘identify and name a variety of common animals that are carnivores, herbivores and omnivores.’
  • KS1 Yr 1: ‘describe and compare the structure of a variety of common animals (fish, amphibians, reptiles, birds and mammals, including pets)’
  • KS1 Yr 2: ‘identify and name a variety of plants and animals in their habitats, including micro-habitats.’
  • KS1 Yr 2: ‘identify that most living things live in habitats to which they are suited and describe how different habitats provide for the basic needs of different kinds of animals and plants, and how they depend on each other.’
  • KS2 Yr 4: ‘recognise that living things can be grouped in a variety of ways.’
  • KS2 Yr 4: ‘explore and use classification keys to help group, identify and name a variety of living things in their local and wider environment.’
  • KS2 Yr 6: ‘describe how living things are classified into broad groups according to common observable characteristics and based on similarities and differences, including micro-organisms, plants and animals.’
  • KS2 Yr 6: ‘give reasons for classifying plants and animals based on specific characteristics.’
  • KS2 Yr 6: ‘identify how animals and plants are adapted to suit their environment in different ways and that adaptation may lead to evolution.’

Activity ideas

  • Setting up the camera trap - get the children to think about where they would put the camera trap in order to get the best photos of animals. They could draw out their perfect spot.
  • Animal tracking - when setting up the camera trap, get the children to first look for signs and clues that animals have been there. Poo, footprints, trails, burrows, and evidence of vegetation having been eaten are all signs that animals are around!
  • Mammal articulate - getting the children to describe a given mammal species (you could use the picture cards in the resources below) without saying what it is.
  • Mammal charades - getting the children to act out a given mammal species (you could use the picture cards in the resources below) without saying what it is.
  • Sorting into categories - sorting mammals into different categories e.g. nocturnal/diurnal (comes out in daytime), carnivore/herbivore/omnivore, native/non-native, pet/non-pet, farm animal/non-farm animal, colour of fur, habitat. You could assign categories and get children to sort animals into those categories. Alternatively, you could get the children to sort animals into groups first, and then ask how they have chosen to sort them (focussing on what similarities/differences they have noticed).
  • Habitats - learning about what mammals live in which habitats. You could classify photos on MammalWeb from different projects (e.g., within the Hancock museum project there are different habitat categories) and see what different animals you get. As you go through you could get children to write lists of what animals they've found in each habitat.
  • Nocturnal/diurnal - similar to above, do some classifying on MammalWeb, get children to write down which animals they see in daytime and which in night-time. You can then determine which are nocturnal and which are diurnal. If you want to add in an extra word, 'crepuscular' means animals that come out at dawn and dusk, which is all of the deer species.
  • Adaptations - getting the children to choose an animal that they have seen on MammalWeb and to label/list adaptations of that animal to its surroundings.
  • Animal factfiles - get the children to make and/or present factfiles of the species you've captured on your camera trap. The factfile can include information on characteristics, diet, lifecycle, when they're active, if they're native/non-native - and if they're non-native then where they've come from!

Activity ideas (external resources)

Below are links to a number of websites that have ideas and resources for activities and lessons about the environment.

https://www.woodlandtrust.org.uk/naturedetectives/activities/search/?query=&sortby=date&count=10  (KS1/KS2)

https://www.wildlifetrusts.org/actions  (KS1/KS2)

https://www.wwf.org.uk/get-involved/schools/resources  (KS1/KS2)

https://wildwoodtrust.org/sites/default/files//wildwood-media/Files/ks2-adaptation.pdf  (KS2)

https://www.bbc.co.uk/bitesize/articles/zp92xnb  (KS1)

https://www.bbc.co.uk/bitesize/topics/zn22pv4  (KS2)

Resources you can trust

How do animals adapt to their environment?

How do animals adapt to their environment?

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Custom Fireplace Contractors & Installers in Elektrostal'

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  • Elektrostal', Moscow Oblast, Russia

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Featured Reviews for Custom Fireplace Contractors & Installers in Elektrostal'

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What should you know about buying a fireplace in Elektrostal'?

Here are some recommendations for when you’re shopping for a fireplace or fire pit:, business services, connect with us.

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Geographic coordinates of Elektrostal, Moscow Oblast, Russia

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Coordinates of Elektrostal in decimal degrees

Coordinates of elektrostal in degrees and decimal minutes, utm coordinates of elektrostal, geographic coordinate systems.

WGS 84 coordinate reference system is the latest revision of the World Geodetic System, which is used in mapping and navigation, including GPS satellite navigation system (the Global Positioning System).

Geographic coordinates (latitude and longitude) define a position on the Earth’s surface. Coordinates are angular units. The canonical form of latitude and longitude representation uses degrees (°), minutes (′), and seconds (″). GPS systems widely use coordinates in degrees and decimal minutes, or in decimal degrees.

Latitude varies from −90° to 90°. The latitude of the Equator is 0°; the latitude of the South Pole is −90°; the latitude of the North Pole is 90°. Positive latitude values correspond to the geographic locations north of the Equator (abbrev. N). Negative latitude values correspond to the geographic locations south of the Equator (abbrev. S).

Longitude is counted from the prime meridian ( IERS Reference Meridian for WGS 84) and varies from −180° to 180°. Positive longitude values correspond to the geographic locations east of the prime meridian (abbrev. E). Negative longitude values correspond to the geographic locations west of the prime meridian (abbrev. W).

UTM or Universal Transverse Mercator coordinate system divides the Earth’s surface into 60 longitudinal zones. The coordinates of a location within each zone are defined as a planar coordinate pair related to the intersection of the equator and the zone’s central meridian, and measured in meters.

Elevation above sea level is a measure of a geographic location’s height. We are using the global digital elevation model GTOPO30 .

Elektrostal , Moscow Oblast, Russia


  1. Fun and Engaging Adaptation in Animals Class 4 Worksheets PDF-Download Now

    animal adaptations primary homework help

  2. Animal Adaptations Task Cards

    animal adaptations primary homework help

  3. Animal-adaptations

    animal adaptations primary homework help

  4. English Animal Adaptations by Primary French Immersion

    animal adaptations primary homework help

  5. 20 Amazing Animal Adaptations Activity Ideas

    animal adaptations primary homework help

  6. Adaptations In Animals Worksheet

    animal adaptations primary homework help


  1. Adaptations- How animals survive, Class 4, Chapter 10 (Book exercises)

  2. Amazing animal adaptations!

  3. Body Structure of Animals: The Key to Adaptation and Survival

  4. 5 Fascinating Animal Adaptations for Survival

  5. Ecological Relationships

  6. Structural adaptations-Aquatic adaptations-Primary & Secondary Aquatic Adaptations|part-5|M.Sc B.Sc


  1. Adaptation Index

    An adaptation is a way an animal's body helps it survive, or live, in its environment. Camels have learned to adapt (or change) so that they can survive. Animals depend on their physical features to help them obtain food, keep safe, build homes, withstand weather, and attract mates. These physical features are called called physical adaptations ...

  2. How Animals have adapted to their Environment

    It's an adaptation for their protection. Loose belly skin allows animal to be kicked by prey with little chance of injury. What is the purpose of the mane on a male lion? Thick mane helps male look bigger and protects the throat. Why are the eyes of a lion set in the front of its head rather than on the sides? Eyes in front allow for depth ...

  3. How Animals have adapted to their Environment

    Click here to look up the adaptations of other animals. Click here for Reptiles and Amphibians. Click here for Birds. "Please add the info about an animal with thick feathers and how the feature helps it with its environment." Feathers are light but very strong, and they are flexible but very tough. Feathers help keep birds warm.

  4. Science Trek

    Adaptation from WGBH is a lesson plan for grades 5-6 where students examine the evolution of adaptations and compare the physical and behavioral adaptations of animals in the Arctic tundra and Sonoran desert biomes. Adaptations and Exceptions highlights different kinds of animal claws and their uses. For primary grades, Creaturepedia from PBS ...

  5. How have different animals adapted to their habitats?

    A short video about how different animals have adapted to live in different habitats. The video shows the adaptations of agama lizards for life in hot conditions, penguins for surviving Antarctic ...

  6. KS2 / KS3 Science: How animals have adapted

    Teacher Notes. Key Stage 2. Could be used to introduce ideas of adaptation, following on from the clip, pupils could be asked to describe conditions within a habitat such as the arctic of the desert.

  7. adaptation

    The process by which a species becomes better suited to its environment is called adaptation. It occurs when natural selection acts on a heritable trait, or characteristic, that allows an individual to better survive in its environment. Organisms with such a trait are more likely to thrive and reproduce in that environment and pass the ...

  8. adaptation

    Plants and animals have special characteristics, or traits, that help them survive in their surroundings. They develop these traits through a process called adaptation.

  9. Animal Adaptations for Kids

    Structural adaptations. A structural adaptation is a physical feature that an animal has developed, either inside or outside its body, to help it thrive in its environment. A famous example of a structural adaptation is a giraffe's long neck. The giraffe has evolved its impressive neck so it can eat leaves from the tallest trees.

  10. Animal adaptation

    Animals can also adapt by working together with other animals - this is called symbiosis. Each animal has something that the other needs, and they help each other survive. It's good teamwork! Plants adapt to their environment, too. For example, cacti in the desert have adapted by not needing much water to survive.

  11. Animal adaptations: STEM teaching pack for KS2

    Our Animal adaptations STEM teaching pack is designed to teach and reinforce the concepts in a year 6 primary science unit on animal adaptations and can be used in conjunction with existing curriculum materials. Pupils will build background knowledge of animals in polar ecosystems and use their research skills to deepen their knowledge.

  12. Animal Adaptations Word Search

    A type of adaptation in which an organism's internal processes are adapted to help them survive or reproduce. Examples include snakes producing venom and fish being cold blooded. A type of adaptation which covers the physical features organisms have which allows them to compete, examples include sharp claws to catch prey. Answers are provided.

  13. How Organisms Survive

    With this worksheet, your students will identify different adaptations that are necessary for an animal's survival. Additionally, students will identify structures and functions that help a species thrive. This worksheet includes 8 questions that assess students' understanding of how living organisms survive. An answer key is included with ...

  14. Information and resources for teachers (Primary)

    Information and resources for teachers (Primary) Curriculum links. The MammalWeb project could help support learning across a number of areas of the national curriculum. Below are examples of some of these areas. KS1 Yr 1: 'identify and name a variety of common animals including fish, amphibians, reptiles, birds and mammals.'

  15. Animal adaptations

    Complete lesson. This resource identifies how different animals adapt to survive within their distinctive habitats. The task refers to recognising the adaptations of camels and polar bears in two contrasting ecosystems. Students then work in pairs to create their own animal with adaptations specific to a chosen environment. 3.95 MB.

  16. The flag of Elektrostal, Moscow Oblast, Russia which I bought there

    Animals and Pets Anime Art Cars and Motor Vehicles Crafts and DIY Culture, Race, and Ethnicity Ethics and Philosophy Fashion Food and Drink History Hobbies Law Learning and Education Military Movies Music Place Podcasts and Streamers Politics Programming Reading, Writing, and Literature Religion and Spirituality Science Tabletop Games ...

  17. Custom Fireplace Contractors & Installers in Elektrostal'

    Search 151 Elektrostal' custom fireplace contractors & installers to find the best fireplace contractor for your project. See the top reviewed local fireplace services and installers in Elektrostal', Moscow Oblast, Russia on Houzz.

  18. Geographic coordinates of Elektrostal, Moscow Oblast, Russia

    Geographic coordinates of Elektrostal, Moscow Oblast, Russia in WGS 84 coordinate system which is a standard in cartography, geodesy, and navigation, including Global Positioning System (GPS). Latitude of Elektrostal, longitude of Elektrostal, elevation above sea level of Elektrostal.

  19. Elektrostal

    Elektrostal , lit: Electric and Сталь , lit: Steel) is a city in Moscow Oblast, Russia, located 58 kilometers east of Moscow. Population: 155,196 ; 146,294 ...