Pupil Zone Week 12

Pupil Zone Week 12

Visit Pupil Zone (Pzone) to find exciting things to do and make linked to the topic and bird of the week!

Migration: RSPB Migration Route Map Game

Birds, insects and sea life migrate all round the world from north to south and back, from east to west and back and up and down hills. Find out about a few of these incredible journeys.

 To play the game just click on the image below.


Migration: Dangerous Migration - A Swallow's Tale

Can you successfully plot a route for a swallow migrating to South Africa and back to the United Kingdom the following spring.

To play the game just click on the image below.

Migration Game: It's a Risky journey!

Play this game to explore the hazards and helpers migratory animals encounter on their long-distance journeys. Begin by choosing the bird you want to be. Now place the numbered cards 1 to 24 out flat on a table and roll the dice to begin.

Best of luck everyone! 

Migration Game - It's a risky journey cards and instructions

World Migratory Bird Day is an Annual Global Celebration

Saturday 12th October 2019

World Migratory Bird Day (WMBD) began in 2006 and is an annual awareness-raising campaign highlighting the need for the conservation of migratory birds and their habitats. It is an event supported by the United Nations that seeks to raise global awareness about the threats migratory birds face and the need for international cooperation to help these birds survive.

To find out how you and your school can take part just click on the image below.

Greenfinch jigsaw

The Greenfinch with its forked tail is about the size of a Great Tit. Greenfinches nest in colonies in dense shrubs. The nests are made from twigs and grass, and lined with fine roots and hair. An adult female will lay a clutch of 3 to 8 eggs in April.

Jigsaw Challenge - Click on the photograph and see if you can fit together the pieces of The Greenfinch jigsaw in less than 60 seconds!



By |2019-06-23T18:01:45+00:00June 23rd, 2019|Pupil Zone, Pupil Zone 2019, See Nature News|0 Comments

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Phil Bracegirdle

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