Food KS2 Science. Save time searching the internet for great science KS2 food interactive teaching resources, let us do the work for you. Check out these healthy eating resources.
Food Chains Video
All living organisms need food to survive. Plants make their own food in their leaves. Plants are eaten by animals. These animals then become food for other animals, creating a food chain. In this example of a food chain, caterpillars and insects eat the plant leaves. These insects are in turn eaten by a bird which is then caught by a cat. All food chains start with the sun because plants need light to make food. Animals which eat only plants are herbivores. Animals which eat other animals are called carnivores.
Food Chains And Webs Video
The energy that all animals get from food begins with the Sun's energy and once it reaches Earth is transferred through food webs and food chains. In turn each part of the food chain is described starting with the producers, then the primary and secondary consumers, predator and prey. The frog fish is used as an unusual example of a top predator followed by a graphical representation of a food chain (tree, caterpillar, bird, bird of prey).
Food Glorious Food Lesson Plan
This topic, from the Association for Science Education, explores the cultural aspects of food. The topic allows classes in schools across the world to exchange information about the foods found locally, and the connections between diet and health.
Food Needed By The Human Body Video
In order for a car to run it needs petrol. Petrol is fuel for the car. People are more complex than cars. For the human body to function it needs many different types of fuel in the form of food. The human body needs food for energy, to keep warm, and for growth and repair.
Food Types Interactive
Examples of foods from 5 different groups appear when each food type is clicked. Drag the required item into the meal tray, and the nutritional breakdown is displayed.
Is There Iron In Breakfast Cereal? Video
The human body needs iron to work properly. This must come from the food we eat. Does this mean we need to eat nails? An experiment using a beaker, magnet, water and cereal proves that some breakfast cereals contain iron.