Life Skills: 225 Ready-to-Use Health Activities for Success and Well-Being (Grades 6-12)

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Overview

Life Skills is a practical resource that gives teachers 225 ready-to-use worksheets that cover a wide variety of key life skills. The book addresses topics such as drug and alcohol use, sex, relationships, stress, food-related issues, and self-esteem. Life Skills is an easy-to-use, time-saving book that is designed for grades 6-12 and helpful for both new and seasoned teachers. For quick access and easy use, the worksheets are organized into eight sections and are printed in a large 8 1/2” x 11” format that folds...

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Overview

Life Skills is a practical resource that gives teachers 225 ready-to-use worksheets that cover a wide variety of key life skills. The book addresses topics such as drug and alcohol use, sex, relationships, stress, food-related issues, and self-esteem. Life Skills is an easy-to-use, time-saving book that is designed for grades 6-12 and helpful for both new and seasoned teachers. For quick access and easy use, the worksheets are organized into eight sections and are printed in a large 8 1/2” x 11” format that folds flat for photocopying. Here’s an overview of what you’ll find in each section:

 Drugs, Alcohol, and Smoking: Trends in smoking, second-hand smoke, reasons why people smoke and ways to help people quit, facts about drug use, the classification of different drugs, alcoholism, fetal alcohol syndrome, as well as drinking and driving.

Sex and Sex-Related Issues: Male and female sex organs, why people have sex, facts and myths, birth control, options after getting pregnant, sexually transmitted diseases, homosexuality, infertility options, sexual harassment, and date rape.

Love, Relationships, Marriage, and Family: The role of friends in our lives, negative aspects of cliques, dating and love, love and infatuation, qualities in an ideal mate, problems in marriage, why marriages end, family life cycles, and nontraditional families.

Life Skills: High and low self-esteem, long and short range goals, learning assertive behavior, dealing with difficult people, conflict resolution, what makes a good leader, effective communication and time management skills, and problems with violence.

Stress: What makes you stressed?, reactions to stress, coping with stress, suicide, death, and dying.

Food and Food Related Issues: Improving eating habits, the food pyramid, information about calories, water, vitamins, protein, carbohydrates, fiber, fat, additives, and eating disorders.

Know Your Body and Body Image: Body image and type, the functions of differnet organs, body parts, body systems and terminology, viruses and bacteria, basic first aid, diagnosing and solving emergency problems, fitness habits, and four components of fitness.

Self Esteem and Knowing Yourself: Favorite things, handwriting, personality type, birth order, highs and lows, and five senses.

Provides worksheets with exercises on such health topics as drugs, alcohol, and smoking; sex; love, marriage, and family relationships; life skills; stress; food-related issues; body and body image; and self-esteem.

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780787969592
  • Publisher: Wiley, John & Sons, Incorporated
  • Publication date: 12/12/2003
  • Edition number: 1
  • Pages: 284
  • Sales rank: 622,218
  • Product dimensions: 8.50 (w) x 11.00 (h) x 0.80 (d)

Meet the Author

Sandra McTavish holds a Master of Science in Education from Canisius College in Buffalo, New York. She teaches English part-time at Humber College and is currently on leave from her position teaching English at Southwood Secondary School in Cambridge, Ontario, while she writes educational resource material at the Baxter Group.

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Table of Contents

About the Author.

About This Book.

SECTION 1: DRUGS, ALCOHOL, AND SMOKING.

1. Word Association.

2. What Drug Am I?

3. Trends in Tobacco Use.

4. Time Line: A Short History of Tobacco and Cigarette Use.

5. Thoughts About Secondhand Smoke.

6. Young Kids and Smoking.

7. Show Me the Money.

8. Getting Tough on Smoking: An Editorial.

9. Antismoking Slogans.

10. You Be the Judge.

11. Classifying the Types of Drugs.

12. The Types-of-Drugs Chart.

13. Facts and Myths on Drug Use.

14. Time Line: History of Drug Regulations in the United States.

15. Drug Use and Different Ages.

16. The Drug-Use Continuum.

17. The Marijuana Expert.

18. To Legalize or Not to Legalize?

19. A Venn Diagram Comparing Tobacco and Marijuana.

20. Caffeine.

21. The Truth About Anabolic Steroids.

22. Tic-Tac Drugs: Teacher Page.

22a. Tic-Tac Drugs: Student Page.

23. The Effects of Alcohol.

24. Is Drinking a Problem for You?

25. Reasons, Reasons, Reasons.

26. The Staircase of Decisions with Drinking.

27. The Gray of Alcoholism.

28. Thoughts About Drinking and Driving.

29. A Letter from a Child with FAS.

30. Express Yourself.

31. Word Removal.

SECTION 2: SEX AND SEX-RELATED ISSUES.

32. Words and Slang.

33. Facts and Myths About Sex.

34. Reasons Why People Have Sex.

35. Sexuality Throughout Our Lifetime.

36. The Four Phases of Sexual Intercourse.

37. Male versus Female.

38. The Birth Control Chart.

39. Birth Control Crossword.

40. No Condom, No Sex: Talking to Your Partner About Condoms.

41. Dr. Birth Control.

42. Some Thoughts on Abstinence.

42a. The Some-Thoughts-on-Abstinence Chart.

43. What Should Vanessa Do?

44. Facts About Adoption.

45. What to Avoid During Pregnancy.

46. Stages in the Womb.

47. STI Unscramble.

48. Dr. STI.

49. Ways of Acquiring HIV.

50. Attitudes About AIDS: We’ve Come a Long Way Since the 1980s.

51. A Poem About an AIDS Victim.

52. Facts About Homosexuality.

53. Options for Couples Who Want a Child (But Are Having Infertility Problems).

54. Surrogate Rights.

55. Sexual Harassment Facts.

56. Sexual Harassment or Not Sexual Harassment?

57. Date Rape.

58. Date-Rape Decisions.

59. Finish the Story.

60. Dear Rudy . . ..

61. Sex Jeopardy.

62. It Takes Three.

63. Alphabet Soup.

SECTION 3: LOVE, RELATIONSHIPS, MARRIAGE, AND FAMILY.

64. A Relationship Balloon Tree.

65. The Relationship Chart.

66. Circle of Friends.

67. Different Friends, Different Occasions.

68. All About Cliques.

69. Break the Clique.

70. Finish the Sentences on Dating.

71. The Singles Ads.

72. How Do Couples Meet?.

73. Steps in a Relationship.

74. Is It Love or Infatuation?.

75. Love Quotations.

76. Sternberg’s Love Triangle Theory: Worksheet 1.

77. Sternberg’s Love Triangle Theory: Worksheet 2.

78. Sternberg’s Love Triangle Theory: Worksheet 3.

79. What Type of Lover Are You?

80. What Matters to You?

81. Qualities You Seek in a Mate.

82. To Live Together or Not to Live Together.

83. Marriage Quotations.

84. Marriage Vows.

85. A Marriage Check-off List.

86. How Expensive Is It?

87. Talk-Show Marriage Talk.

88. Can These Marriages Be Saved?

89. Why Do Relationships End?

90. Looking at the Family.

91. Family Challenges.

92. If Parenthood Required a License . . ..

93. Stages in the Family Life Cycle.

94. Who’s in What Stage of the Family Life Cycle?

SECTION 4: LIFE SKILLS.

95. Maslow’s Hierarchy of Needs.

96. Maslow’s Needs and You.

97. A Goal Chart.

98. High and Low Self-Esteem.

99. Improving Your Self-Esteem.

100. Peer Pressure and You.

101. Learning Assertiveness.

102. More on Assertiveness.

103. Dealing with Difficult People.

104. Conflict Outcomes.

105. The Steps in Decision Making.

106. Good Leader, Weak Leader (Part 1).

106a. Good Leader, Weak Leader (Part 2).

107. Wawa Island: A Team-Building Activity.

108. Are You an Effective Communicator?

109. Name That Communication Blocker.

110. Techniques for Saying No.

111. Communication Scenarios.

112. What Are They Really Saying?

113. A Paired Listening Exercise: Teacher Page.

113a. A Paired Listening Exercise: Student Page, Script A.

113b. A Paired Listening Exercise: Student Page, Script B.

114. Help Fatima Manage Her Time (Part 1).

115. Help Fatima Manage Her Time (Part 2).

116. Managing Your Time (Part 1).

117. Managing Your Time (Part 2).

118. What Do You Do?

119. Fatima’s Errands: A Time Management Activity.

120. Types of Violence.

121. Is Your School Violent?

122. Top 10 Pieces of Advice to Live By.

123. Advice in Code.

SECTION 5: STRESS.

124. Are You Vulnerable to Stress?

125. The Life Change Index.

126. What Is Their Life Change Index?

127 Good Stress versus Bad Stress.

128 Top 10 Sources of Stress.

129 Stress in Various Aspects of Your Life.

130 Three Generations of Stress.

131 Long-Term Stress versus Short-Term Stress.

132 ZZZzzz: Sleep Patterns.

133 Sources-of-Stress Game.

134 The Four Stages of Stress.

135 Fight or Flight.

136 Those Stressful Reactions.

137 Reacting to Stressful Situations.

138 Relaxation Bingo.

139 Getting Physical.

140. Support Systems.

141. How Can You Help Your Stressed Friend?

142. A Suicide Awareness Quiz.

143. Dealing with a Grieving Friend.

144. Thoughts on Death and Dying.

145. The Five Stages of Grief.

146. Which Stage of Grief (in Dying Patients)?

SECTION 6: FOOD AND FOOD-RELATED ISSUES.

147. Food Associations.

148. A Healthy-Eating Report Card.

149. An Eating-Habits Survey.

150. Favorite Food.

151. A Food Pyramid Puzzle.

152. Factors Affecting Your Food Choices.

153. “Weight” and See.

154. A Day in the Life of Your Stomach.

155. Calorie Calculations.

156. What to Know About H2O.

157. Let’s Learn About Vitamins.

158. Cholesterol: Fact or Fiction.

159. Protein Fill-in-the-Blanks.

160. All You Ever Wanted to Know About Fiber.

161. Fat Habits and You.

162. Fat Classification.

163. Fat Reduction.

164. Crazy About Carbohydrates.

165. Our Addiction to Additives.

166. Food Categories.

167. Just Because It’s a Salad Doesn’t Mean It’s Healthy.

168. Can You Help These Eaters?

169. An Eating Disorder True-False Quiz.

170. Name That Disorder.

171. Signs of an Eating Disorder.

172. The Dos and Don’ts of Helping Someone with an Eating Disorder.

173. The Food-Vocabulary Word Game.

SECTION 7: YOUR BODY AND BODY IMAGE.

174. What Is Your Body Type?

175. Calculate Your BMI.

176. Body Image and You.

176a. Body Image and You: Questions.

177. Body Image and the Sexes.

178. Cosmetic Plastic Surgery.

179. Body-Parts Connections.

180. Body-Parts Vocabulary.

181. Muscle Word Search.

182. Right Muscle, Right Exercise.

183. The Human Skeleton Crossword.

184. Female Reproductive System Vocabulary.

185. Male Reproductive System Vocabulary.

186. The Respiratory System Matching Exercise.

187. The Digestion Puzzle.

188. The Sun and Your Skin.

189. Genetics and Your Health.

190. Dr. Doctor’s Magic Square.

191. What Makes You Ill?

192. Five Diseases and Conditions That May Affect Teens.

193. Basic First-Aid Crossword.

194. Diagnose the Emergency.

195. Preventing Cardiovascular Disease.

196. A Fitness Survey.

197. Components of Fitness.

198. Anaerobic Energy, Aerobic Energy, and DOM.

199. Keeping Fit Without Doing Aerobics.

SECTION 8: SELF-ESTEEM AND KNOWING YOURSELF.

200. What’s in a Name?

201. I Am.

202. Graffiti You.

203. The YOU Report Card.

204. What You Like to Do.

205. You Are Where You Live.

206. What Would They Say About You?

207. Backing It Up with Examples.

208. How Have These Outside Factors Shaped You?

209. Personality and You.

210. Personality and Physical, Mental, and Social Health.

211. What’s Your Personality?

212. A, B, C, D Personality Types.

213. Birth Order and Personality.

214. Handwriting and Your Personality.

215. Astrological Signs and Your Personality.

216. What Do You Value?

217. What Are Your Values . . . ?

218. A Values Auction.

219. Weaknesses.

220. A Few of Your Favorite Things.

221. Using Your Five Senses.

222. Highs/Lows and You.

223. A Room with a Clue.

224. Cartoons, Colors, and Cars.

225. If . . ..

Answer Key.

Bibliography.

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First Chapter

Life Skills

225 Read-to-Use Health Activities for Success and Well-Being (Grades 6-12)
By Sandra McTavish

John Wiley & Sons

ISBN: 0-7879-6959-1


Chapter One

SECTION 1

DRUGS, ALCOHOL, AND SMOKING

Of all the tyrannies which have usurped power over humanity, few have been able to enslave the mind and body as imperiously as drug addiction. Freda Adler

1

Word Association

What do you think of when you see the word ...?

Instructions: Write in the smaller circles the words that you associate with the words that are shown in the larger circles.

How many of these words do you consider to be positive (mark these with a +) and how many do you consider negative (mark these with a -)?

2

What Drug Am I?

Read each riddle and guess the name of the drug the riddle describes.

1. Some call me weed. Some call me pot. Some smoke me in a joint And think they're really hot.

What drug am I? _________________________________________________________

2. Even though teens drink me They should be twenty-one If they want me legally For their parties and their fun.

What drug am I? _________________________________________________________

3. There's no penalty to smoke me. Some people have a fit. They try to stop this addiction, But they just can't quit.

What drug am I? _________________________________________________________

4. People snort it up their nose And call it coke or snow orice. It's highly addictive; don't try it If you want some good advice.

What drug am I? _________________________________________________________

5. I'm very, very popular And found in coffee and tea. I'm not illegal anywhere And people drink me.

What drug am I? _________________________________________________________

3

Trends in Tobacco Use

Circle the correct answer. (The source for the information in this quiz is the American Lung Association.)

1. What percentage of Americans die each year from smoking-related illnesses?

a. 5 percent b. 10 percent c. 20 percent d. 50 percent

2. According to a recent survey, what percentage of the American population smokes cigarettes regularly?

a. 5 percent b. 15 percent c. 25 percent d. 45 percent

3. According to statistics, which state has the highest percentage of smokers?

a. Alaska b. California c. Florida d. Nevada

4. According to statistics, which state has the lowest percentage of smokers?

a. California b. Texas c. Utah d. Washington

5. What percentage of smokers want to quit smoking?

a. 25 percent b. 50 percent c. 70 percent d. 95 percent

6. Of those who want to quit smoking, what percentage of people actually attempt to quit each year?

a. 15 percent b. 35 percent c. 50 percent d. 75 percent

7. Of the people who attempt to quit each year, what percentage of them are actually successful in quitting?

a. 2.5 percent b. 10 percent c. 20 percent d. 50 percent

8. Which age group has the highest population of smokers in the United States?

a. 18- to 24-year-olds b. 30- to 34-year-olds c. 45- to 54-year-olds d. 70- to 85-year-olds

4 Time Line: A Short History of Tobacco and Cigarette Use

Here is a list of highlights in the history of tobacco and cigarette use. Arrange the events in the order in which they occurred by placing the number of the event on the time line below. The first one is done for you.

1. A twenty-two-year-old named James A. Bonsack of Virginia invented the world's first cigarette-making machine, which rolled up to 120,000 cigarettes a day.

2. Jean Nicot (the word nicotine comes from his name), French ambassador to Portugal, shipped tobacco plants to the queen of France so that she could grow them in her herb garden.

3. This was the last time the Journal of the American Medical Association reported that tobacco did not cause health problems.

4. The British settlers who founded Jamestown (the first New World colony) sent the first tobacco shipment from America to England. The shipment sold quickly, and as a result tobacco became an important export for the colonists.

5. President John F. Kennedy requested a report on smoking and health from the U.S. Surgeon General. The report, which took two years to complete, stated that smoking caused lung cancer and other diseases.

6. Antismoking leader Lucy Page Gaston founded the Chicago Anti-Cigarette League of America and helped push through antismoking bills.

7. Christopher Columbus landed in San Salvador, hoping to find gold. Instead of gold, the natives gave him tobacco, which Columbus thought was useless and threw away.

8. The Federal Trade Commission banned tobacco companies from using ads that claimed smoking provided health benefits.

9. Spanish and Portuguese explorers became addicted to tobacco and brought this habit home with them. Soon people from every nation in Europe smoked or chewed tobacco.

Least Most Recent _ 7__ _____ _____ _____ _____ _____ _____ _____ _____ Recent

5

Thoughts About Secondhand Smoke

What is secondhand smoke? _______________________________________________ _________________________________________________________________________

Why is secondhand smoke dangerous? _________________________________________________________________________ _________________________________________________________________________

For each statement listed below, decide whether you agree, disagree, or are undecided. Then, in the comment section, explain your position.

1. Smokers should not be allowed to smoke in any restaurants, bars, or public places in the United States.

Agree Disagree Undecided

Comments: _______________________________________________________________ _________________________________________________________________________ _________________________________________________________________________

2. Smokers who have children should not be allowed to smoke in the home or near their children.

Agree Disagree Undecided

Comments: _______________________________________________________________ _________________________________________________________________________ _________________________________________________________________________

3. Since it has been proven that secondhand smoke is so lethal, a law should be passed making cigarette smoking illegal.

Agree Disagree Undecided

Comments: _______________________________________________________________ _________________________________________________________________________ _________________________________________________________________________

6

Young Kids and Smoking

Kids begin smoking as early as nine and ten years of age. By the time they reach high school, many of these smokers are addicted. In fact, a National Youth Tobacco Survey reported that over 25 percent of ninth graders smoke regularly.

With all the information and statistics that prove smoking is harmful, why do kids start smoking in the first place? Think of five reasons why they do.

1. ___________________________________________________________________

2. ___________________________________________________________________

3. ___________________________________________________________________

4. ___________________________________________________________________

5. ___________________________________________________________________

Imagine that you have been hired by the American Lung Association to encourage young smokers to stop smoking or to avoid trying smoking in the first place. List ten things you would do in a campaign to persuade the youth of today not to smoke.

1. ___________________________________________________________________

2. ___________________________________________________________________

3. ___________________________________________________________________

4. ___________________________________________________________________

5. ___________________________________________________________________

6. ___________________________________________________________________

7. ___________________________________________________________________

8. ___________________________________________________________________

9. ___________________________________________________________________

10. ___________________________________________________________________

7

Show Me the Money

The main reason people should not smoke is obvious: their health. However, another good reason for not smoking is financial. The objective of this worksheet is to show how much money a smoker could save by not buying cigarettes.

Today, a pack of cigarettes costs approximately $5.00. Imagine that you are a smoker who smokes an average of one pack of cigarettes a day.

In order to see how much money you might save in one year by not buying cigarettes, multiply the price of one pack of cigarettes (that is, $5.00) by 365 = _______________ (a).

If you did not spend this money on cigarettes, you could have invested it in the bank. Imagine that you did invest the money in the bank at an interest rate of 5 percent. To determine how much you made on the interest, multiply your total from (a) by .05 = _______________ (b).

Then add the number from (a) to the number from (b) to see how much money you could have saved in a year. That total is _______________ (c).

In order to see approximately how much you could have saved by not spending money on cigarettes for 5 years, multiply the amount from (c) by 5. That total is _______________ (d).

In order to see approximately how much you could have saved by not spending money on cigarettes for 10 years, multiply the amount from (c) by 10. That total is _______________ (e).

In order to see approximately how much you could have saved by not spending money on cigarettes for 20 years, multiply the amount from (c) by 20. That total is _______________ (f).

In order to see approximately how much you could have saved by not spending money on cigarettes for 40 years, multiply the amount from (c) by 40. That total is _______________ (g).

Think how much a 40-year smoker spends on cigarettes. What might you do with that money instead of spending it on cigarettes? Answer this question on the back of this sheet.

8

Getting Tough on Smoking: An Editorial

Read the editorial below and answer the questions that follow on a separate piece of paper.

In the last few years, the number of young people taking up smoking has increased. Most nonsmokers, and even some smokers, are horrified by the statistics. Everyone complains and points fingers, but few people propose ways of dealing with the problem. However, I'm going to change all that with my ideas on how to stop kids from taking up this nasty habit.

First, Hollywood needs to BUTT OUT! By that I mean a law is needed to ban Hollywood from showing actors smoking. Let's face it, kids idolize actors, and when they see a star smoking, they think it's cool and OK to smoke. We can eliminate this message by eliminating smoking in films.

Next, laws need to change so that people who are ill with smoking-related diseases must pay all their medical expenses, even if they are covered by health insurance. The law should state that health insurance will not cover a penny if the ill person smokes. This may seem harsh, but this stiff financial penalty may cause a lot of young people to really think twice before lighting up their first cigarette.

Finally, all fourth- or fifth-grade students should have to participate in a mandatory class trip to a local hospital to visit people who are dying from smoking-related illnesses. This, too, may seem horrific and extreme, but if the horror of seeing a person dying because of smoking causes even one kid not to start smoking, then the whole experience is worthwhile.

Although I have many more ideas, I believe these three suggestions, if acted upon, are all that is needed for our nation to force our young people to think twice before starting a deadly habit.

1. Summarize the three ideas that the author proposes to get kids to stop smoking or not start in the first place.

2. For each method, explain why or why not you think this would be successful.

3. What three additional ideas can you suggest that might stop young people from smoking? Write an editorial like this one in which you explain your thoughts.

9

Antismoking Slogans

Imagine that you work for an advertising agency that has been hired to create an antismoking campaign. Rather than create a brand-new slogan, you've decided to rework a slogan for another product and turn it into a nonsmoking slogan. For example, one of your ideas is to take Nike's "Just do it" slogan and reword it so that it reads: "Smoking: Just don't do it." You've been asked to come up with eight ideas. Below are some popular slogans. For each slogan, reword it so that it becomes an antismoking slogan or an encouragement-to-quit slogan. With your new slogan, people should be able to figure out the original slogan. Try not to alter the wording of the original too much.

1. American Express credit cards: "Don't leave home without it." ___________________________________________________________________

2. Calvin Klein jeans: "Nothing comes between me and my Calvins." ___________________________________________________________________

3.

Continues...


Excerpted from Life Skills by Sandra McTavish Excerpted by permission.
All rights reserved. No part of this excerpt may be reproduced or reprinted without permission in writing from the publisher.
Excerpts are provided by Dial-A-Book Inc. solely for the personal use of visitors to this web site.

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Customer Reviews

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 31, 2009

    Great Discussion Activities

    I am a PE Teacher and also have a 15-20 minute home room. It has been a struggle getting the kids to stay engaged, but the activities in this book are very engaging and get the students thinking and talking and asking questions. Easily one of the top 5 teacher resource books I have purchased. Many of the activities aren't just for PE or Health. Some self-esteem activities can be done in any class.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 2, 2004

    Amazing Resource!

    If you teach any health class, this resource is jam-packed with amazing resources that will make your life easier.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 30, 2012

    No text was provided for this review.

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