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National Polar Bear Day
Polar Bear Fans Unite
Polar Bear Day is celebrated on February 27th. On this national holiday people celebrate the largest carnivore, but it's not because these creatures are so cute and adorable. There was a need to bring the awareness of the danger these magnificant animals are facing.
Research shows that if we do nothing to protect the life of the Polar Bear, by the year 2050 they will be no more than a photo hanging in some gallery.
When I first decided to write on this national holiday it was to help bring resources to teachers. As I progressed in my study I found it hard to steer clear of the problems polar bears are facing with global warming and their enemy called "man."
It is my hope that I can bring mankind into the realization of the need to protect the Polar Bear, as well as instruct on the various aspects in the life of a Polar Bear.
This article won a
Purple Star Writers Award for Excellence
on March 7th, 2012
A charity for NO.A.H. (No Outcast Animal Homeless)
Copyrighted Material by favored1. Do not Copy.
Photos are legal use from creative commons royalty free photographs. Licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 License.
Resource and Unit Study of the Polar Bear
This Study on the Polar Bear is divided into a 7 week lesson period.
Each unit has a quiz and/or resources available.
Unit 1 - Basic Polar Bear History
Unit 2 - Physical Characteristics
Unit 3 - Habitat & Location
Unit 4 - Global Warming
Unit 5 - Food Resources
Unit 6 - Mating
Unit 7 - Newborn & Cubs
Polar Bear Amazing Creature
Using A Video to Introduce the Unit
A good way to get kids excited about a teaching unit is to begin it with a short clip or video of the overall lessons that will follow in coming weeks.
Polar Bear Amazing Creatures is a good one that only takes about five minutes. After the class has watched it, you can begin a discussion on what they think they will be learning about these amazing animals.
History of the Polar Bear
Subscription Magazines Provide A Great Learning Tool - Excellent resources for school or at home.
Wonderful photographs in this book will give you a good understanding of how polar bears live, raise their young,and the dangers of pollution.
Brief History of the Polar Bear
For as long as anyone can tell, Polar Bears have lived in the arctic regions of this world. They have learned to survive in this sub-zero climate, because of the amazing design of their bodies. The thick fur, small ears and a short stub-like tail of the polar bear allows them to retain more body heat. Add snowshoe like paws on to their already "sandpaperish" non-skid pads, and you have a natural born to ski and sled champion.
Hunting of the polar bear was never a real problem because of the high risk and danger factor. Occasionally there were some that hunted for meat or skins for clothing, but they too were not the real issue. It was the Great Hunter who sought out to capture the "big game" for the sake of sport that hurt the population of the Polar Bear. Finally, this type of hunting was regulated under the International Agreement on the Conservation of Polar Bears and Their Habitat in the 70's, and the polar bear population once more showed promise.
Early researchers believe that the brown bear is a cousin of the polar bear (Ursus maritimus) and have found fossils of this species to be much larger than they are today.
The scientific name for polar bear is Ursus maritimus,
which means "sea bear."
All in the Family Photo Gallery - Be sure to read the caption under each photo.Click thumbnail to view full-size
You be the judge.
Which photo and caption is your favorite?
Size, Height & Weight
How big is big?
Polar bears are the largest predators on land, and they are the biggest of all bears.
Male Polar Bears
Adult males generally weigh between 720 and 1,700 pounds (363 and 771 kilograms). Males can grow to ten feet (three meters) in height and about twice the size of female polar bears.
Female Polar Bears
The adult female Polar bear often weighs between 500 and 600 pounds (227 and 272 kilograms) and are smaller than the male bears.
Polar Bear Description
What Polar Bears Look Like
FUR & SKIN
If you were to ask someone to describe a polar bear, their description would include "white fur", and they would be right for the most part. However some polar bears have a yellowish or creamy color fur and in warmer weather it can even turn a very light brown.
Polar bears have thick fur and skin that allow them to absorb sunlight for warmth. They also have a thick layer of fat or blubber that acts as a liner to protect them from the cold. It is a barrier layer covered by fur that actually keeps them quite warm, so much so that they can even overheat. In the spring the polar bear sheds its fur and a new coat of hair grows
But you know what is fascinating about all this? Underneath this lush layer of beautiful white fur lies a black skinned bear! Yep, that's right. The black skin helps to attract the sun and adds even more warmth to this oversized ball of fur.
Another way to tell if it is a polar bear is its great size. It is the largest in the bear family.
Match the Photo with the Description
Use the following information for quiz or test information.
What to look for in a polar bear. Look at each part of the Polar Bear described.Click thumbnail to view full-size
What other things should we look for? - See side photographs for each polar bear description.
- Their claws: A polar bear's claws are black, very short and extremely strong. These short claws work like picks on the ice grasping the ice to help them walk without slipping or sliding.
- Their teeth: Think of a sharp jagged knife that can carve through the toughest meat like butter and you have a good representation of a polar bear's main teeth. Their canine teeth are long and sharp to tear and pull apart any food they eat.
- Their feet: Although we have described their huge feet, which they really need to support their enormous weight, the pads of their sandpaper like feet really have a name. A polar bear's foot has tiny papillae or grippers on the bottom that helps to increase the friction on the ice and snow. The grippers make it so the bear has no problem walking about on a slippery surface. My nephew likes to call it "gripsion", which is a good way of putting it wouldn't you say?
Along with the great padding on their feet, they also have fur on the bottoms of their paws to protect against the cold.
- Their tail: Can you believe it is only 3-5 inches long!
Big Polar Bear Coloring Page
Polar Bear Habitat
Polar Bear Adaptations
Housing has always been a priority when it comes to females, and I think this goes for animals as well. If it were up to men they would be fine living in a cave off somewhere in the middle of the woods. But us ladies, well we have standards, and the female polar bear is no exception.
It needs to be clarified that all Polar Bears do not hibernate, however they may if the weather is extremely bad. Female polar bears on the other hand will den up with their babies. This is what I picture their living quarters to look like according to the information I gathered.
Girl's Designer Housing
Female polar bears prefer to build their dens in the snow that has been around for a few years rather than use new snow that has just fallen. I think they like the stability of it, and why shouldn't they?
They also do not restrict themselves to a one room apartment like the males. No, these intelligent female bears tend to build a multiple room dwelling that includes a roof with ventilation. Since they spend so many months indoors, I guess the learned they needed a playroom and extra bedrooms. Don't you just love that?
At the North Pole region, Polar bears live and are native to Alaska, Canada, Greenland, Norway, and Russia.
Polar Bear Habits - BBC wildlife
Where else do polar bears live?
If most of the polar bears live in what is known as northern Canada, where are the rest of the polar bears? Excluding any polar bears that are in captivity, the remaining polar bears make their homes in the North Pole area as well as the Arctic.
Finding food in the winter or summer months isn't a problem, because the bears know how to acclimate to any situation. They hunt on ice or on land when areas of the Arctic Ocean are not frozen. Parts (polynyas areas) of the Arctic Ocean do not freeze and provides a great living area during off season.
Polar bears love to reside on ice packs off shore and along the coastlines. It allows them to hunt for food when they need to and travel on the ice during season breaks. They can travel hundreds of miles on that broken off block of ice. If a polar bear is still on an ice pack when the summer months come, they will have to remain on it until the water freezes over again come fall.
Where do Polar Bears Live
MapsClick thumbnail to view full-size
Temperatures in the Arctic
Now I've heard of cold, but just how cold is it? The polar bear has to endure a fluxuation in climate from 40 to 90 degrees below zero in the winter months to 77 degrees above zero in the summer. The difference can range up to 100 degrees during the seasons.
However, to keep the cold out and the heat in, a polar bear may use its paw to cover its face from the weather.
Knowing all this you know what is really strange? The polar bear tends to get overheated rather than get cold.
The Future of the Polar Bear
Affects of global warming and climate change on the Polar Bear.
We have already seen the effects of global warming on the polar bear. Because of dramatic climate changes these bears are forced to stay on shore much longer than they should. The ice is taking longer to form over the ocean therefore causing the polar bear to stay on shore.
Why is it important to get bears back on the ice?
For the most part, polar bears dine on seals. If the seals are not coming to shore the bears are not eating on a regular basis. Even though the polar bear does not hibernate, they still have to have enough food in their reserve fat to carry them for long periods of time if needed. Some have done without a fresh source of food for up to ten months. This makes them very weak and vulnerable. Global warming is literally destroying the polar bear population at a rapid rate.
How many polar bears are there?
It is hard to really tell just how many polar bears remain in the "wild" arctic, because the changing of the climate from global warming is scattering them into regions not known. With about half of the polar bear population living in Canada, researchers reported there are approximately less than 40 thousand left in the world!
Polar Bear Life Cycle
Polar bears in the wild are estimated to live to be about 25-35 years old.
However, a female polar bear in capitivity at the Detroit Zoo, was still alive at the age of 45 in 1999.
Global Warming may change this dramatically.
Status of the Polar Bear
Global Warming Facts
An SOS Appeal for the Polar Bear - Could these be the last Polar Bears on the planet?
Special Polar Bear Moments You Won't Soon Forget!
Life & Global Warming
What are the Polar Bears Enemies?
Why are the polar bears on the endangered species list? What are the Polar Bear's Enemies?
There are mainly 3 enemies of the polar bear: humans, chemicals & global warming.
1. Humans are polar bears only predator. No animal of the north hunts the polar bear.
2. Global warming has placed the Polar bear on the threatened species list. (see section on Global Warming)
3. Pollution is a cause of death for polar bears.
Part of the reason polar bears are dying is due to the ratio of CO2 (carbon dioxide) levels that are remaining in the atmosphere. The result is known as greenhouse gases which cause the "greenhouse effect", meaning the temperature is rising on the earth. Because polar bears rely on snow and ice for survival. The melting effect has endangered this species to the point of extinction.
There are no major factories in the Arctic areas, but polar bears are still affected by their harmful chemicals. Wind and air carry harmful POP (persistent organic pollutants) and these do not disintegrate through time or travel. The chemicals affect small fish and animals in every part of the food chain, because it does not leave their system. So by the time the polar bear eats these creatures the toxic chemical is so large that it causes the bears to die.
What else is happening to the bears because of the CO2 problem? The population of polar bears is declining because their immune system is failing. There are even some of the baby bears being born with both male and female sex organs causing them to be unable to repopulate.
Global Warming Indicators
Do you believe there is a Global Warming?
Yes, I do.
Arctic Tale: A Documentary on Global Warming & the Effects on the Polar Bear
This particular film could be shown to the entire school for an overall participation study themed unit as in an introduction to a science fair. Or you could make it a parent night or community event for Polar Bear or Global Warming awareness.
A heartbreaking documentary with statistics of global warming told in a story of Nanu and her natural enemy the walrus.
Great footage of the Arctic tundra from National Geographic.
A sobering film with a message to both child and adult.
Film could be divided into several viewing sessions.
Running time approximately 96 minutes.
Polar Bear Food Chain
Polar bears are so adapted to living on ice that don't need to drink water;
they get the liquid they need from the prey they eat.
Polar Bears Search for Food - David Attenbourough - BBC wildlife
Polar Bear Menu
Polar Bear and the Hunt for Food
What exactly does a Polar bear like to eat? Although polar bears do like watermelons and even pumpkins, they are not likely to get those delicacies in the wild.
Polar bears, like other bears eat plants as well as meat, thus making them both herbivores and carnivores. Their main dish is the ringed or bearded seal, and it can kill an animal with one sharp blow of the paw. That's how strong they are.
In the summer time polar bears like to bask in the sun on the shores eating "bearberries" (or kinnikinnick berries) and plants. While on land they also hunt fox, birds and lemmings. As the weather cools down they have to begin looking for other sources of food and stroll up and down the shorelines for carcasses such as walruses, whales or even seals.
Although the polar bear doesn't have any real enemies among the animal kingdom, walruses do give them a run of trouble when in combat. Sometimes the fight is so intense that both animals may die from the battle.
Winter approaches and as the ice appears the polar bear begins to hunt seal for its main source of food. At any given meal the polar bear can put away a whopping 150-200 pounds of food at a time. The polar bear mainly relies on its sense of smell and hearing for food, and might even travel anywhere between 25-100 miles for a seal.
During periods of food shortage a polar bear can adapt and shift into their dormant state or what other bears do when hibernating. Their metabolism slows down where they do not have to eat or drink for a long time.
FYI: GO FISH! Contrary to what you may believe or have seen at the zoo, polar bears in the wild do not catch fish to eat unless they have nothing else available.
The "Bear" Facts about Mating & Babies
Courtship of A Polar Bear - Be sure to read the caption for each photo.Click thumbnail to view full-size
Female Polar Bears
The life of the female polar bear is quite different than the male.
To begin with polar bears don't start having cubs until they are about 4 or 5 years old, but it can be as late as 8 years old before they give birth.
Polar bears have a very slow reproductive cycle and they only have one to five litters in their lifetime.
The courtship begins with the lady bear wooing the male and showing off until she gets his attention. The mating season begins in March and lasts until about July.
Once a fertilized egg is implanted into the female it takes until September before it begins to develop.
It is during this time where she will pack on the weight, as much as 400 pounds over the next few months.
Now that the female is pregnant, she has to start making plans for her babies. Usually in the fall the bears hunt for their favorite food to prepare for the winter months by heading out onto the open ocean. This isn't so with the mothers-to-be who remain behind to find a place to have their cubs; they look for a snowbank along the coastline and begin to dig their own maternity rooms.
By now it is vital that the pregnant bear has eaten enough food to help her maintain her strength throughout the winter months. When I look at the life of a momma polar bear it reminds me of what it must have been like on Noah's ark.
During the entire time when the mother bear is denned up waiting for her cubs to be born, she does not eat or drink. What's more, she does not go to the bathroom. Anywhere between November and December the cubs will be born. A newborn cub only weighs 1 to 1 pounds.
Winter is about over but mother and babies will not come out of the den until spring, when she will teach them to hunt and defend themselves.
By now the cubs weigh about 10 to 20 pounds. The babies will be with their mother for 2 years (or about 28 months) while they nurse. She will not have another litter until this set has left her to fend for themselves.
Once they emerge from the den the mother continually has to defend her young, especially from adult bears who may try to kill them so they can mate with the female.
Watch this polar bear and dog interact on the video below. It will warm your heart.
Newbies & Cubbies
Cute Twin Baby Polar Bears in China
Watch the birth of a polar bear - BBC wildlife
Few minutes after giving birth
To see a newborn watch the short videos provided above and below.
We have learned that a female polar bear will go into a type of hibernation in the fall if she is pregnant and that she has to eat lots of food to build up her strength over a short period of time. Now that she is prepared, the mother in waiting makes her way into the den she has built and will remain there until the following spring.
The gestation time for a polar bear may vary from 190 to 260 days. Even though mating has taken place months before, the female polar bear has the ability to "postpone" the development of the egg until it becomes the ideal time to insure it has a greater chance of becoming fertile. Isn't that amazing?
Newborns have hardly any fur and are born deaf and blind with their eyes closed. They begin to see about one month old and can sense smell at almost two months. These slippery pink babies weigh less than 1 pounds and are about 11-14 inches long and don't walk until they are about two months old. They will not see the world until they are about 3-5 months old depending, on weather conditions, and will continue to feed off their mother's milk for the next few years.
NOTE: The Arkive videos provided in the link list to watch a newborn polar bear and its mother. You can see their actual size.
Describing A Bear Cub vs. Adult Bear
Have the class list the differences between the baby, cub and adult bear.
What changes in each period during the life of a bear?
Newborn Baby Polar Bears - Infants weigh a little more than a pound and are about 12-14 inches long.Click thumbnail to view full-size
Baby Polar Bear Gets Rescued
Polar Bears at Play & Reality
These videos will enlighten and delight. Please take a look.
Cubby Bear & Playtime
Polar Bear Cubs out on the Arctic Ice - BBC Plant Earth
Polar Bear Cub Recess Time
Baby Polar Bear
Polar Bears and Dogs Playing
Baby Polar Bears Book for the Classroom Library
Polar Bear Cubs
Momma & Baby
Mother Polar Bear and Cubs Emerging from Den - BBC Planet Earth
Facts about the Polar Bear Cub
Polar bear cubs learn to freeze and remain still while their mother hunts. If they move, the mother disciplines them, with a whack to the head. Better get back in there little guy.
A sad fact is that about one half of the polar bears die when they are still cubs.
Venturing out into the real world is a hard wake-up, so the mother bear is always cautious that it is the right timing for her babies to meet the other side of the tunnel.
She makes her way outside the dwelling to check the surroundings before taking her cubs out of the sheltered den.
Cubbies PhotosClick thumbnail to view full-size
Momma & Baby Bear Coloring Page
Let's Go Swimming
Come on in, the water is great!
Do you like to swim? Well if you do, you have something in common with the polar bear. They have amazing fur. To look at a Polar bear you couldn't tell that its fur is oily and water repellant, which allows them to shake dry after they go swimming. No towels needed, pretty neat indeed.
Polar bears are wonderful swimmers, but they can get tired just like we do when they swim for long periods of time. A polar bear can swim about 6 miles an hour for up to 100 miles at a time. Sometimes they use ice as floats to cover large areas of distance so they do not tire. They swim by using their front paws as paddles that push the water behind them, and they use their back legs to steer them in the direction they want to go. It's like they have a built in motor.
Did you have any idea that zoos have specialized the accommodations for a polar bear giving them refrigerated dens and ice cold pools? That's a little too cold for me.
Swimming Pretty - Fun & Games in the WaterClick thumbnail to view full-size
If you could, would you like to swim with a Polar Bear?
Momma & Cubby - Cubs to Adulthood (about 3 years old) Be sure to read the captions.Click thumbnail to view full-size
World of Knut
Knut the World's Most Loved Polar Bear - Learn about Knut on DVD. See below for details.Click thumbnail to view full-size
Have you ever heard of Knut the Polar Bear?
True Story of Knut & Friends DVD
Help your kids fall in love with Knut, the world's most famous polar bear, in this true-life story of the adorable cub who overcame overwhelming odds to survive.
Children can see how a loving zookeper in Berlin took Knut on as his own, caring for his every need including feeding him with a bottle and taking a swim.
The film also shows two other orphan cubs that did not receive the same treatment as they had to endure the harsh Arctic weather alone, and how they get into all kinds of trouble trying to survive on their own.
Borrow this DVD from the library or purchase it for class interaction. Divide the viewing time into several lessons for unit purposes.
It is beautifully photographed and DOVE approved. Running time approximately 86 minutes.
Who is Knut?
Learn more about Knut from Frankster at http://franksterk.hubpages.com/hub/goodbye-knut
Polar Bear Facts for Kids
Fabulously Fantastic Fun Fur Facts
If it's white, it must be white, right? Not so! As a matter of fact the polar bear's fur is not white at all. Would you believe it is actually hollow or transparent? The "appearance of white" is actually the reflection of the light, which allows the heat of the sun to be trapped in the fur to keep the bears warm.
A human head has about 20,000 hairs per square inch. But our very hairy friend the polar bear has about a million hairs per square inch of its body to help it stay warm on land or water.
A Hairy Question
Did you know that the Polar Bear's fur was transparent?
Polar Bear Pictures
Fun Photos, No Fooling - Read the caption under each photo.Click thumbnail to view full-size
Tell Me Your Fun Photo Favorite
Which is your favorite fun photo and caption.
What will you do?
Polar Bear Teachig Resources on DVD Video
Filmed in the Svalbard region of Norway the program follows the lives of a mother polar bear and two cubs over the first two years of the cubs' lives. Documentary highlights the coming out of the den, practicing the ice-breaking technique used in hunting.
Running time approx. 55 min.
Running time approx. 30 min.
How to celebrate Polar Bear Day - At the zoo Polar Bears are a favorite of most kids around the country.
Whatever way you chose to celebrate our furry friend the Polar Bear, make sure that everyone has a 'beary" good time.
- Celebrate Polar Bear Day by visiting the zoo to see live Polar Bears.
- Watch documentaries of Polar Bear Day.
- Read books about Polar Bears.
- Do a polar bear craft with kids at home or at school.
- Plant a tree and express your love for the Earth.
- Bake polar bear shaped cookies and frost with white icing.
- BIG BEAR IDEAS FOR ADULTS
Put on some warm clothes and turn down the heat.
- Turn off your car engine or park it and walk instead of letting the engine run.
- Reduce your energy usage and CO2, invest in a "Kill A Watt" or Power Cost monitor.
- Save money and reduce CO2 by coordinating a community service day to contribute weather-stripping to houses for senior citizens.
- Put in solar panels at your work place, community center or home.
- Organize an event to raise awareness and funds to accompany Polar Bear Day like a polar bear plunge.
- Join in Polar Bear awareness and care by adopting a Polar bear through donations.
Books about Polar Bears - I found these in our local library.
Polar Bear Books & Videos for the Classroom
This is a suggested reading list for students and a resource list for the classroom to enhance or enrich this Polar Bear Study Unit.
A Polar Bear Journey by Debbie S. Miller (Author), Jon Van Zyle (Illustrator)
Animal Planet: Growing Up Arctic - Season 1 DVD
Polar Bear (All-Star Readers: Level 3) Young readers become a part of the lives of two polar bear cubs as they grow up in the icy North. Fascinating facts make this an incredible reading adventure-from the cubs' birth to the day they head out on their own.
NOT RECOMMENDED FOR YOUNG CHILDREN. Film shows many arctic animals, and not just the always glamorous polar bear. You see arctic foxes, lemmings, walruses, harbor seals, beluga whales, arctic wolves, musk oxen, ptarmigans, arctic terns, snowy owls in both their winter and summer coats. There is a scene where you see the polar bear catching a ringed seal, but it's not the focal point, and the movie doesn't linger over this. A good educational film. Running time approx. 206 min.
Polar Bear Resources for Teachers
Below you will find an extensive list of educational links and tools for your classroom needs and study units on Polar Bears. I hope you take full use of these resources and find them beneficial.
More educational links and videos are provided following this list.
Polar Explorers for Kids Activities
Fascinating Facts Resources
More topics about polar bears: from ask.com search polar bear facts.
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Polar_bear http://www.defenders.org/wildlife_and_habitat/wildlife/polar_bear.php http://animal.discovery.com/mammals/polar-bear/ http://animal.discovery.com/tv/bears/ http://homeschooling.about.com/od/holidays/ss/February-Worksheets_9.html
Word Searches for Teachers on Polar Bears
Printables, Word Searches, Puzzles, Polls. Quizzes
I have spend hour upon hour writing, drawing and compiling all the data need for my unit exams or activity packets. I have found that these were some good resources that were not available when I wrote my curriculum.
www.flashgamesplayer.com/online/polar-bowler.html use for polls & quizzes
http://endangeredpolarbear.com/fun_facts_about_polar_bears.htm http://holidayinsights.com/moreholidays/February/polarbearday.htm http://www.bear.org/website/bear-pages/polar-bear/22/70-polar-bear-facts.html
Class Trip Zoo Activities
Activities at the zoo from:
One place that I tried to incorporate in large unit studies to tie subjects together was visiting a local zoo. Many zoos offer guides, handouts and points of interest if you let them know in advance that your class will be visiting their zoo.
Amazing Arctic & Antarctic Projects - You Can Build Yourself
Polar Bears in Churchill - Manitoba Canada North
Manitoba Bear Run
Polar Bear Tourism: The best place to view polar bears in the wild is the small town of Churchill at Hudson Bay.
The polar bears often walk within 10 feet of the visiting eco-tourists going into the town of Churchill, Manitoba, Canada. You can tour Churchill and see this magnificent sight yourself.
Have you ever heard of Churchill, Manitoba in Canada where the Polar Bear often visits?
Would you like to tour Churchill and visit with the Polar Bears?
Educational Websites and Links
- Churchill Polar Bear Tours
Our adventures run from Churchill, Manitoba and offer a glimpse of polar bears as they wait for Hudson Bay to freeze over. Read what it is like to spend a season with the bears on our Churchill Polar Bear blog. Learn more about our special Polar Rove
- Altius Directory
List of activities and information on many topics including National Polar Bear Day.
Brief description of the polar bear and its activities.
- Defenders of Wildlife
Polar bears are among the largest carnivores in the world, rivaled only by the Kodiak brown bears of southern Alaska. As its scientific name, Ursus maritimus, suggests, the polar bear is primarily a marine bear.
- Animal Discovery
Facts about polar bears and their habitation.
- Arkive video newborn polar bear
Watch a newborn polar bear with its mother in her den.
- Arkive video #2 newborn polar bear
Watch a newborn polar bear with its mother in her den.
- Polar Solor Online Children's Game
Puzzle game in which the player must push the clouds so the sun can melt all dirty brown icebergs but in the same time all blue icebergs must be protected by clouds against melting!
- Polar Bear Online Coloring Game
The Polar Bear family needs to have theri photo taken. Color the picture to make them look their best.
National Polar Bear Facts Coloring Page
Maze - Help the Polar Bear get back to land.
Polar Bear Cartoon
And Lord, please let the water freeze.
Proceeds go to the charity: N.O.A.H.
(No Outcast Animal Homeless)
I am not debating whether or not Global Warming is an issue.
But there is proof the bears
are dying off rapidly.
Is it possible there is
a warming issue?
Because I believe there was a global flood that destroyed the crystaline shell, I believe it is possible to have climate conditions change.
However, global warming is not going to destroy what God has ordained. Only He has the power to do that.
Poll: Have I Helped You?
Do you feel you are better informed about the life of a Polar Bear after reading and participating in this study unit?
© 2012 Fay Favored