National Geography Standards

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by vharmon4
Last updated 6 years ago

Discipline:
Social Studies
Subject:
Geography

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National Geography Standards

Standard 1: Map of the US Mexico border and Standard 5: What is the region of the borders?The borderlands of U.S. and Mexico are a formal region. The border between the U.S. and Mexico as declared between both countries in a treaty, so this was human made. Not geologically or physically produced.The Treaty of 1848 was created to establish the boundary between the United States and Mexico. The Rio Grande is part of this border, and even though it is a geological creation, this was chosen as part of the border. On a map, it is evident where the international borders are, especially now with the “wall” up.Source: http://www.mchb.hrsa.gov/MCHIRC/dataspeak/events/july_08/materials/notzon_files/images/image2.png

National Geography Standards

Standard 2: Mental MapThis is the map I drew to show the crossing between the US and Mexico.

Standard 3: Analyzing an organizational mapSource: http://www.pewhispanic.org/2009/04/14/a-portrait-of-unauthorized-immigrants-in-the-united-states/This map shows the percentage of unauthorized immigrant population in 2008. The states with the highest population are CA, TX, FL, and PA. Arizona is right behind these states in unauthorized popluation.

Standard 4: The US and Mexico border have similar characteristics. One is plant life, which we both have cacti. The other is a Tijuana, which is a tourist place. They gotta make money like we do!Source: http://www.hubis.com/blog/2006/01/sonoran-desert.htmlSource: http://www.sandiegored.com/noticias/33542/Top-5-Places-for-a-Long-Holiday-Weekend-in-Baja

Standard 6: My cultural background and how it affects my view of the borders. Growing up in west TX, it was all about Friday Night Football. That was the main part of our culture. This didn't have any affect on the borderlands. I knew that the Rio Grande divded part of TX and Mexico and that we could cross the border to go to Juarez or Tijuana. Nothing exciting about me!

Standard 7: Physical features that shape the earth. This image is the Painted Reservior that is located in the Sonoran desert, near the border.

Standard 8: Ecosystems of the borders. This map shows the different types of climate that can affect the ecosystems of the areas. Source: http://www.epa.gov/wed/pages/ecoregions/na_eco.htm

Standard 9: Migration of population. This map shows the 2010 census on immigration in our state, from 2000-2010

Standard 10: Different cultures exist amoungest all of us, and being close to the Mexico border, our cultures intertwine. Two examples are religion and sonoran hotdogs.

Standard 11: US and Mexico are interdependent on each other. Mexico is the largest importer of fresh produce to the US.

Standard 12: Human settlement. Douglas, AZ was first started with copper mines, then cattle ranching and argriculture.

Standard 13: Cooperation and conflict. US and Mexican governments have been meeting and deciding on ways to handle the border issue. They are cooperating and want to find a common ground and best way handle the border issue.

Standard 14: Humans and how we modify the earth. these two images show Chandler, AZ. The one on the left shows the city starting to develop, and the one on the right shows the growth over the years and the changes with the growth.

Standard 15: Physical systems affecting human systems. Monsoon storms can have a big affect on humans, especially when they come in quckly and leave destruction behind, with no time to evacuate.

Standard 16: Types of resources. Water, solar and wind are great resources to give back to the enviroment.

Standard 17: Applying geography to the past.This early map of AZ shows settlements all over the state, mostly by the rivers to take advantage of the water.

Standard 18: Applying geography for the present. This school shows a view of the surrounding homes and a park next to it. has a nice community feel with all of the families in the neighborhood.


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