FAQ

A Child's Geography

Master World Geography in 7 Months or Less!

Looking for an Easy and Effective way for your students to learn world geography? Look no further…

In an effort to rid the world of geographaphobia, we are pleased to offer our very popular ebook titled GLOBALMANIA: Master World Geography in 7 Months or Less – retail value $14.95 – free of charge. We hope that you take us up on our challenge and enjoy your learning moments together.

Grade Level: 3-12 grades

To speed up download times, we’ve broken the Globalmania ebook into two parts for easier download:

Globalmania Part 1

Globalmania Part 2

Troubleshooting tips: Internet Explorer does not download these files reliably. Right-click and choose “save target as” or “save link as” and save the files to your computer. If the download gets stuck, switch to Chrome, Safari or Firefox for better results. For best results, especially with the continent maps, use Adobe Reader to open, view and print files.

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on Feb 11, 2020

A Child's Geography: Explore Medieval Kingdoms

Thank you for your purchase of A Child’s Geography: Explore Medieval Kingdoms. To download, simply click on the button and save to your computer. You may want to create a special folder entitled “A Child’s Geography” so that you are sure to find your ebook files when you need them.

Some chapters include recipes, some include other hands-on activities, and some include both. All chapters have a list of timeline events and mapping activies, and all countries are covered in the Prayer Guide. Enjoy these activities as you have time and inclination. Our best suggestion for using these would be to print them all out and keep them handy in a 2-inch teacher’s binder dedicated for your Child’s Geography studies. Have fun!

DOWNLOAD EXTRAS

** Note: We have included internet hyperlinks within the lesson plans for further reading and exploration online. Please use caution and parental guidance when allowing your children to surf the internet. We also recommend an internet filter to keep kids safe online – a good choice is Safe Eyes, a service that we have used with our family and personally recommend. However, there are many internet filters to choose from.

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on Feb 11, 2020

A Child's Geography: Explore the Holy Land

Thank you for your purchase of A Child’s Geography: Explore the Holy Land. To download, simply click on the button and save to your computer. You may want to create a special folder entitled “A Child’s Geography” so that you are sure to find your ebook files when you need them.

DOWNLOAD EXTRAS

** Note: We have included internet hyperlinks within the lesson plans for further reading and exploration online. Please use caution and parental guidance when allowing your children to surf the internet. We also recommend an internet filter to keep kids safe online – a good choice is Safe Eyes, a service that we have used with our family and personally recommend. However, there are many internet filters to choose from.

Read more
on Feb 11, 2020

Geysers, which are springs of water pushed turbulently into the air at regular intervals, are a rare phenomenon that occur only in a few places on earth and generally near active volcanic sites. Iceland has many geysers, one named Geysir, from which our English word is derived. Iceland’s most famous geyser is Strokkur, which erupts like clockwork every 8-10 minutes and has been doing so for thousands of years, as you can see here:

And here are seven more things you should see in Iceland. Check it out!

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on Feb 12, 2020

Kara and Nate, American travelers who host a popular YouTube show, have invited us along to hike the Cliffs of Moher with them and their drone. The scenery is spectacular, and their cheerful company is delightful. Let’s join them here:

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on Feb 12, 2020

You can’t help but smile when you hear the unmistakably Irish melodies floating through the air. In this video, you can see some Irish step dancing as well as listen to some traditional Irish music played in Galway. The last third of the video is of street performers playing some not-so-traditional Irish music.

Here is some more traditional Irish music for you to enjoy:

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on Feb 12, 2020

The town that holds the record for the longest name anywhere in the world is in north Wales. Its name is Llanfairpwllgwyngyllgogerychwyrndrobwllllantysiliogogogoch. Let’s hear how the people of Wales pronounce it:

Now, it’s your turn to try to say it!

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on Feb 12, 2020

Listen to the locals as they speak of their beloved Wales in their own tongue:

The “w” in Welsh is actually a long vowel, which sounds like an English double-o as in “pool”, but the double-L is unlike any sound we use in the English language. In the field of linguistics—the study of language—this is called a voiceless alveolar lateral fricative and it is pronounced like a silent L or a forward S, which you can learn to say here:

Learn more about all the languages of the British Isles in this video. The segment on the Welsh language starts at minute 14.

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on Feb 12, 2020

If you would like to try your hand at punting, a popular pastime in Cambridge, you can learn how here:

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on Feb 11, 2020

Millennium Bridge has been fondly nicknamed the Wibbly-Wobbly Bridge by Londoners. Check out this video to learn how the Millennium Bridge received its unusual nickname:

For Londoners, the humor surrounding the “Wibbly-Wobbly” Bridge continues when it wobbles so much that it collapses during the movie Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince. See the clip here:

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on Feb 11, 2020

National Geographic put together a short film about icy, inaccessible Greenland. View some rare footage of this huge arctic island at the link below:

https://video.nationalgeographic.com/video/expedition-raw/0000015b-359e-dce2-ad5f-35fe0afb0000?source=relatedvideo

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on Feb 12, 2020

Aero looks like the type of tiny town you might find assembled in miniature form inside a bottle. In fact, this is where the ships-in-a-bottle were once made, and you can see hundreds of them for yourself in the Bottle Peter Museum:

View several incredible masterpieces here – https://www.shipinbottles.com/

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on Feb 11, 2020

The Norwegians never forget their mighty Viking roots. They embrace their vibrant if violent, heritage. Here in the Land of the Midnight Sun, the Viking spirit lives on. You can learn more about the Viking empire by watching either or both of these fun videos, which I would rate PG:

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on Feb 11, 2020

In the early 20th century, many Swedish historical societies excavated the earth to restore these monoliths. Over 2,500 runestones have been recovered in just Sweden alone, and we’ll be able to see some of them up close, along with photos from the excavation sites. As you can see from the article below, the Swedes are proud of their Viking heritage:

https://mashable.com/2017/01/07/runestones-of-sweden/#BbWVStY3_mqs

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on Feb 11, 2020

An aurora happens when solar flares from the sun’s surface fling out into space at speeds of over a million miles per hour and crash into our earth’s atmosphere. The incredible part is that a layer of our atmosphere—the ionosphere—has been set in place to shield our earth from this explosive electrical charge from the sun. When these sun particles, called ions, smash into the ionosphere, the collision creates a glorious display of glowing lights. Let’s watch one here:

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on Feb 10, 2020
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