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How a Food Web Is Formed—Super Value Game

By: The Flinn Staff

Item #: FB1797 

Price: $99.36

In Stock.

The How a Food Web Is Formed game for biology and life science is an engaging game that helps teach players how organisms are related in a food chain or web.

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Product Details

Use this engaging game to help students learn how organisms are related in a food chain or web. Students view illustrations of more than 120 organisms, study their characteristics and determine “who eats whom” as they assemble a food chain from the organisms selected from a deck of special habitat cards. Eventually the food chain will develop into a complex food web as more organisms are selected. Once formed, the food web is analyzed and further studied.

Super Value Game is complete for five student groups. All materials are reusable.


Materials Included in Kit: 
Clay, terra cotta, ¼" lb pkg, 5
Food web sheet, desert
Food web sheet, hardwood forest
Food web sheet, marine
Food web sheet, rainforest
Food web sheet, swamp
Habitat cards, desert, set/30
Habitat cards, hardwood forest, set/30
Habitat cards, marine, set/30
Habitat cards, rainforest set/30
Habitat cards, swamp, set/30
String, cotton, white

Correlation to Next Generation Science Standards (NGSS)

Science & Engineering Practices

Developing and using models
Analyzing and interpreting data

Disciplinary Core Ideas

MS-LS2.A: Interdependent Relationships in Ecosystems
HS-LS2.A: Interdependent Relationships in Ecosystems

Crosscutting Concepts

Cause and effect
Systems and system models
Energy and matter

Performance Expectations

MS-ESS2-2: Construct an explanation based on evidence for how geoscience processes have changed Earth’s surface at varying time and spatial scales.
MS-ESS3-1: Construct a scientific explanation based on evidence for how the uneven distributions of Earth’s mineral, energy, and groundwater resources are the result of past and current geoscience processes.
HS-ESS2-5: Plan and conduct an investigation of the properties of water and its effects on Earth materials and surface processes.