Becky Foellmer
May 4, 2017

Nutrition Label Hyperdoc by Brady Samuelson


Edited: May 18, 2018

Hyperdocs are extremely popular as a terrific teaching tool which represent excellent pedagogy. In this Hyperdoc: students access and analyze 6 different videos/articles on the topic of Nutrition Labels. (This link will allow you to preview the Hyperdoc and, if you want to use it, click the blue "Use Template" button in the upper right corner of the screen to make your own editable copy.)

The lesson was designed for 6th grade, but could be used at several grade levels above and

below with just a few edits. The articles linked to in the hyperdoc include the option

of listening to the article being read by simply clicking on the “Listen” button.


This Hyperdoc should be shared with students via Google Classroom assignment as "make a copy for each student", since they will each be working within the document.


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  • Becky Foellmer
    5 hours ago

    I saw this Pinterest Board Template by Cynthia Nixon and immediately thought that it could be put to good use in a Health Classroom. Click here: to preview the template. Click the blue "Use Template" button to get your own copy. You can share this template with your students via Google Classroom or a QR code using the same link as I've included above. I'm thinking that pretty much any Health topic could be assigned for use with this template and that makes it SO useful.
  • Becky Foellmer
    6 days ago

    Check out this awesome assignment and rubric from Sarah G-H (@GHSaysRockChalk): .
  • Becky Foellmer
    Oct 3

    In order to help make the standards and performance indicators a bit more accessible and useful to teachers, we have added the National Health Standards Locator here: With the Locator, you can search by search term, grade level band(s) and standard. Search results are downloadable as a .csv file by clicking the “3 dots” menu in the upper right corner. A great way to use the Locator is to search for a particular term and choose, for example grades K-2 and 3-5. This allows you to see the learning progression and can inform your teaching.
No idea is too small.  Simple things are often the best!
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