# Economics Lessons

## Collection by Connee Larsen

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Perfect for goods and services/wants and needs! Other great links about goods and services on this post!

Personal Financial Literacy Economics Vocabulary Anchor Chart

The personal financial literacy math standards include challenging vocabulary and concepts. Use these 5 tools to make it easier and more fun for kids!

An Upper Elementary Collaborative blog written by 13 teachers. Includes teaching ideas and resources for grades 3, 4, and 5.

Presidents’ Day 2013 falls on Monday February 18th this year, so in honor of the holiday NerdWallet did what any true nerd would do: research how ou

Children's craft templates.

Learn the difference between needs and wants in this social studies resource page with lesson plans and teaching tips, for grades K-3. See how producers and consumers buy and sell goods and services.

5th Grade Personal Financial Literacy from The Pensive Sloth--social studies, math, and reading

Welcome to another installment of the Secondary Smorgasbord linky party! This is my favorite theme thus far (and VERY appropriate for the February weather we are currently experiencing). It's -30°C, and with the windchill, it has gotten to -45°C (for my American friends, that's approximately -22°F). Yes, I had to Google the conversion! Now that you know that I am literally experiencing the DEEP FREEZE in my neck of the woods, let's get down to business. This month's collaborative theme is…

Students identify the cause-effect relationships between supply/demand and the price they pay in a market economy. A printable from my lesson - Economics: Supply and Demand.

As a secondary Social Studies teacher, the thought of anchor charts intimidated me – isn’t that an elementary thing? How would I use them in my class? Would they even work with teenagers? What would

Opportunity Cost - Economics from Kelly Sanchez on TeachersNotebook.com (1 page)

The graphic above (Voronoi diagram) represents the relative size of each country’s economy in terms of nominal GDP: the larger the area, the larger the size of the economy. The areas are further divided into three sectors: services, industrial, and agricultural. The US economy is mostly composed of companies engaged in providing services (79.7% compared to the global average of 63.6%), while agriculture and industry make up smaller-than-average of portions of the economy (1.12% and 19.1%…

A great way for students to practice identifying resources as human, natural or capital. They have to read the words and sort them accordingly. Resources can be a tricky concept for economics, so use this tool to help the kids understand the difference. A great follow-up to my resources sorting c...

http://youtu.be/2dS8qjJ4lQ0 BuzzFeed has released an informative video that shows us how much food that we can buy for \$5 around the world. We were