Day 53/67: Five Month GED, The Water Cycle, and Adulting

So, as citizens of a republic, why do you think that the water cycle may be related to Adulting?

 Middle of week 14/18
Day 53, Week 14
Grammar: Prepositional Phrases review
Math: Combining like terms review
Science and history: Who were the Anasazi, and what was their relationship with water?
Please see the Lesson plan for Day 53’s Exit Tickets
(Day 52Day 54)

Action Prompts:  

1.) Search for two different sources to learn how your local water supply is treated,

2.) Please tell us where your information comes from, and how you know that the sources you found are reliable,

3.) Write a book, story, blog post or tweet that uses your findings, and then, please tell us about it! If you write a book, once it is published please consider donating a copy to your local public library.


Click here to read, if you like:

Narrative and Prose Nonfiction,     

or Holistic High School Lessons,

Creative Commons License
Shira Destinie Jones’ work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.


7 thoughts on “Day 53/67: Five Month GED, The Water Cycle, and Adulting

  1. One year in New Mexico, the acequias ran dry. What’s really annoying is when people moved to New Mexico and WATERED THEIR LAWNS! Water rights are a thing in New Mexico, as well. When I moved to Kansas, I commented to a city employee about people watering their lawns with sprinkler systems (OMG!) and the person said something about how the city was
    on a big reservoir and how they had plenty of water. *head bap* *sigh*

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Yep, and I seem to recall much of Nebraska and maybe even part of Kansas being on the Oglala Aquifer, which is running low, too.
      I was shocked at how people in ABQ and Santa Fe mostly disregarded the water problem.
      Now, ‘native lawns’ are starting to get some attention, but it’s too little, too late, at this point.

      Liked by 3 people

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