If you could do with some good quality worksheets on cell communication for your senior biology students, this could be just the ticket!
Cell Communication consists of five handy, printable black-and-white Student Worksheets (PLUS Answer Sheets) that will save teachers valuable lesson preparation time AND help students to understand and/or revise the complex processes involved in the way cells communicate with each other. Suited to students in years 10 – 12, Cell Communication can easily be used as classwork, homework, revision exercises or even tests.
differences between hydrophobic and hydrophilic cellular signals
the three steps involved in cell communication: signal reception, signal transduction and signal response
types of signalling molecules: hormones, cytokines, neurotransmitters, pheromones
the process of apoptosis
difference between apoptosis and necrosis
when apoptosis goes wrong
Along with printable worksheets, a digital (PowerPoint) version of this resource is included here at no extra cost, giving teachers a choice as to which they prefer to use – taking into account the different learning styles of their students.
Cell Communication is not just about answering questions. Your students will enjoy the ‘active’ nature of the tasks here, including:
Cell Communication includes an Answer Key (PDF) with images in full colour that look great on the big screen and can be used to facilitate good class discussion. Answers provided are also highly detailed, so there is no need to research or fact-check here; it’s all been done for you!
I hope you and your students find this product useful and that you enjoy using it as much as I enjoyed creating it!
Praise for Ariana’s Active Science & Biology worksheets:
“I used about 95% of the worksheets with my kids this year and it was a gem during remote learning. Honestly the best resource I’ve ever purchased” – Emma Palmer (via Facebook)
Ariana’s Active Science
This resource is for classroom only and not to be shared publicly. Copying for more than one teacher, department, school or district is prohibited, as is creating publicly accessible links. Failure to comply is an infringement of copyright.