logging in or signing up 2007 Ohio Plants and Animals Kiska Download Post to : URL : Related Presentations : Share Add to Flag Embed Email Send to Blogs and Networks Add to Channel Uploaded from authorPOINTLite Insert YouTube videos in PowerPont slides with aS Desktop Copy embed code: Embed: Flash iPad Copy Does not support media & animations WordPress Embed Customize Embed URL: Copy Thumbnail: Copy The presentation is successfully added In Your Favorites. Views: 944 Category: Entertainment License: All Rights Reserved Like it (0) Dislike it (0) Added: November 26, 2007 This Presentation is Public Favorites: 1 Presentation Description No description available. Comments Posting comment... By: ankitmittal (41 month(s) ago) it is very exellent Saving..... Post Reply Close Saving..... Edit Comment Close Premium member Presentation Transcript Ohio Plants and Animals: Ohio Plants and Animals Medill Elementary School 2nd Grade 2007Soybean: Soybean Soybeans are the second largest crop. Some soybeans can grow to three feet tall. Soybeans have either brown or gray hairs. By: Abby BakerTomatoes: Tomatoes In 1965 the Ohio General Assembly made tomato juice Ohio’s official beverage. A tomato festival is held each year in Reynoldsburg. By Adria PetersSkunk cabbage: Skunk cabbage Skunk cabbage has a stinky odor and it can make you faint. They are roughly five inches tall. By: Brandon CarpenterCorn: Corn Corn is an annual plant. Corn is also known as maize. There are different types of corn like dent corn, flint corn, flour corn, sweet corn and popcorn. By: Jacob NagelBerries: Berries Berries have lots of seeds. It is a small, fleshy, edible fruit. By: Joey D’onofrioMarsh Marigold: Marsh Marigold Marsh Marigolds can be in wet woodlands. It has round glossy leaves. By: Brittney NotestoneCattail: Cattail Cattails are in North America. They are in still water. There are bad to eat. By: Katie HeimbergerSycamore tree: Sycamore tree Sycamore trees are easily identified by their height. By: Brooklyn ShouldisCarnations: Carnations The red Carnation became the state flower of Ohio in1904. It is in memory of U.S. President William McKinley, who liked to wear the flower. By: Connor MooreBarley: Barley Barley is a grain. It is a chief bread plant. Barley is planted in the fall. By: Emily CarsonLakeside daisy: Lakeside daisy Lakeside daisies have flat petals surrounding a round button center. It is found in dry, rocky prairie grasslands. By: Emily JonesMultiflora Rose: Multiflora Rose Multiflora rose is a white flower. It climbs over the other plants to a height of 3-5m. Multiflora rose can kill other plants. By: Gena GawellApple Tree: Apple Tree Apples have vitamin A and C in them. There are different types of apples. Apples grow until the petals fall off. By : Rian MillerBuckeye Tree : Buckeye Tree Ohio’s nickname, The Buckeye State, is named after the Buckeye Tree. Its nut looks like the eye of a deer. By: Kaylie Woosley Beans: Beans Beans grow in pods or legumes. Beans can be different colors like red, green or yellow. By: Kiah RobertsonRye: Rye People use rye to make flour. Scientists think that rye was probably cultivated 8,000 years ago. Rye plants are 4 to 6 feet tall. By: Jacob ArterOak Tree: Oak Tree Oak trees have large branches. It has deep cracks. Bugs grow into green oak. Oak has many labels. Oak trees turn red, orange and yellow. By: Seth BensonOats: Oats Oats were first used in Europe and Asia in ancient times. They can grow in many types of soil, including poor or sandy soils. Grains are grasses that produce seeds that can be eaten. By: Madison FetteDogwood tree: Dogwood tree The Dogwood tree is 15 to 90 feet tall. The diameter is 6 to 8”. The flower can be white, pink or rose. By: Tyler WoodruffBlack-Eyed Susans: Black-Eyed Susans Black-eyed Susans are flowers. It is Maryland's state flower. They are also called Coneflowers. By: Nathan Anderson Tulips: Tulips Tulips are native to South-Central Asia. The Turks began tulips as early as AD1000. The flowers were taken to Europe in the 16th century. They have two or three bluish green leaves. By: Sarah RuffSunflower: Sunflower A sunflower does turn its head to follow the sun. A Greek myth tells of a water nymph who fell in love with the sun god Apollo and spent every hour gazing at the sun until she turned into a sun flower. By: Stepheni BakerMonarch Butterfly: Monarch Butterfly Monarch butterflies, like other insects can’t survive a long and cold winter. Monarch Butterflies can deal oncoming winter by migrating to the mountains of Mexico and the coast of California. By: Allie TobinBobwhite Quail: Bobwhite Quail A group of Bobwhites is called a covey. They live in trees and nest. Bobwhites eat worms and little insects. By: Austin CovertTurkey Vulture: Turkey Vulture Turkey Vultures will eat vegetables and pumpkins. Turkey Vultures weigh about 60 pounds and can be 25-32 inches in length. Turkey Vultures are known to roost at sunrise. By: Brett HillRed Fox : Red Fox Red foxes are found in woods in Ohio. Red foxes are nocturnal, like bats. They live to be 6 or 8. Red foxes look a lot like dogs. By: Joseph DeVoreCottontail: Cottontail The Eastern Cottontail Rabbit is one of the most common wildlife in the state of Ohio. They are found in all 88 counties of Ohio. By:Caitlynne SullivanTimber Rattlesnake: Timber Rattlesnake Timber Rattlesnakes can be six feet long. Timber Rattlesnakes are the most dangerous snakes in northeastern Africa. Timber Rattlesnakes are famous for their tails that rattle. They are also famous for their deadly bite. By: Dalton StumboBald Eagle: Bald Eagle The Bald eagle and Golden eagle live in North America. An adult female Bald Eagle may be as long as 43 inches. An adult male Bald Eagle is 36 inches. Some Bald Eagles eat fish. By: Danny WebberSquirrels: Squirrels The Fox Squirrel is one of four squirrels. They eat food that is buried in the fall. By: Mason MarshallGarter Snake: Garter Snake The Eastern Garter Snake is found mostly in Ohio. During the day feeding can depend on weather conditions. By:Karsen HighleySkunk: Skunk The Striped skunk is about the size of a house cat with a large deep body, small head, and short legs. It’s typical foods are small insects, fish, fruit, leaves, grain and nuts. It’s adult weight is 2.5-11.5 pounds. It has webbed toes and curved nails, designed for digging. By:Jared EymanWild Turkey: Wild Turkey The male turkey may grow to be 50 inches . The wild turkey generally eats insects. The turkey may eat frogs or lizards as well. Almost all turkeys have black bronze feathers. By: Josie TribbyCardinal: Cardinal Cardinals are bright-red. Males are perhaps more familiar than the females and easier to see. Males have fiery red plumage. Cardinals eat bugs. By: Joshua SwannMourning Dove: Mourning Dove The Mourning dove is a very long bird. Mourning doves eat seeds. Its home is made of delicate twigs. By: Kaitelin Lansinger Blue Gill : Blue Gill Blue Gill eat very small fish. They have a small mouth. They are used as bait for larger game fish. By: Cory ToweOpossum: Opossum Opossums eat bugs, eggs, fish, reptiles, fruit, vegetables and nuts. A full grown Opossum is about 15-20 inches. The adult Opossum weighs about 4-15 pounds. By:Kamryn PetersBlack Bear: Black Bear The Black Bear is North America’s most common bear. Black Bears can run 30 miles an hour if they have to. By:Kolton BradyLadybug: Ladybug Ladybugs are actually Asian lady beetles. Baby ladybugs are called larva. Ladybugs sometimes crawl under a leaf to keep away from rain. By: Matthew BurnsWhite Tail Deer: White Tail Deer The White Tail Deer is the best known wildlife. The White Tail Deer has the longest tail of all Deer. It likes to eat corn and soybeans. By: Odessa ThurmanPerch: Perch Perch live in lakes. They eat earthworms. By: Payton CarpenterRaccoon: Raccoon Raccoons live near people . Raccoons love to live in tree holes. By: Taylor PeytonBarn Owl: Barn Owl Barn Owls live in barns. They eat voles, sparrows and small rodents. They can be 13 to 14 inches tall. By: Xavier BostonBrown bat: Brown bat Brown bats live for 50 years. They eat insects. There are 13 bat species. By: Kyle KillianBibliography: Bibliography http://www.dnr.state.oh.us/ http://www.ohiohistorycentral.org/index.php http://www.inspire.net/trees/index.html http://www.fws.gov/ Message from the Library: Message from the Library The second grade students started this project with internet research. They located facts and photos of their plant or animal. Each student took notes and saved the photo on our network. Mrs. Starr then reviewed their facts with them. Mrs. Thornton worked with them in Language Arts and they wrote the facts in sentence form. They then created their slide using a template. All of the students did their own typing, inserted their photo, chose their own background color and learned to animate their slide. Congratulations on a job well done! Mrs. Roth is proud of you all. You do not have the permission to view this presentation. In order to view it, please contact the author of the presentation.