Strategies for Developing a Fun Photo Scavenger Search for children

 

Digital Photography Scavenger Hunt HOW TO

Video taken from the channel: ARTtv


 

Tips and Tricks for Your Own Photo Scavenger Hunt Extravaganza Party

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At Home Scavenger Hunt Ideas!

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Virtual Scavenger Hunt Ideas for Students

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How to Plan a Treasure Hunt | Sophie’s World

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Scavenger Hunt for Kids at Home | Treasure Hunt at Home for Kids

Video taken from the channel: keshalish


 

How to create and hold a Scavenger Hunt!

Video taken from the channel: Audrey


How to Prepare the Photo Scavenger Hunt. Choose the location of the hunt. You’ll want to consider the weather, ages of the kids involved, and whether you’ll have more than one team. Younger kids might stay in a yard, while older kids might roam a neighborhood.

Make sure to tailor your clues to your location. Make a list of items to photograph. Team Building Scavenger Hunt: Snap a shot of your entire team with everyone’s best Robert de Niro impression. Take a photo of your entire group stuffed into someone’s car (safety first: ensure the car is parked and turned off in a safe, zero traffic area!).

Create a Photo Scavenger Hunt for Kids. Indoor or Outdoor. Any kind of scavenger hunt is best done outside.

Here, children can take photos of nature and maybe even learn something new about the world they live in. When it rains outside, however, you might find yourself creating an indoor hunt. Group scavenger hunts are fun activities for birthday parties, sleepovers, team buildings or with the kids from the neighbourhood. Divide the players into at least two teams.

Before you go, print the scavenger hunts. Don’t forget a pen, preferably a clipboard and a camera or phone of course!A photo scavenger hunt can be a versatile, fun game for a variety of occasions and players of all ages.

Simple, exciting, and providing just enough of a challenge to make players want to go for gold, a photo scavenger hunt can become a fun staple activity for any parties you. Kids will love pointing out the circles, triangles, squares, and lots of other fun shapes they find while on an outdoor walk, thanks to this shape-themed scavenger hunt. On rainy days, you can. Beach Fun Photo Scavenger Hunt.

The beach is a great place to find fun photo opportunities. People skating around, catching some rays, or hitting the waves. Just make sure to not get your phone wet! Summer BBQ Photo Scavenger Hunt.

It wouldn’t be summer without a. Tips on Creating a Scavenger Hunt or Treasure Hunt for Children Scavenger Hunt vs. Treasure Hunt While not overtly important to the fun, there are differences between a scavenger hunt & a treasure hunt.Traditionally, a treasure hunt uses a series of clues that are often posed as riddles. There are 2 cards for numbers.

Card 1 has numbers 1 to 10 listed. Card 2 has numbers 11 to 20 listed. Have your child/children find the number on a box, label, or book and take a picture. Have your child/children count that number of objects and take a picture.

Use your smartphone to take pictures of the objects and then compile them into a printable mini-book. Once they find an item, they can tear the page from their list. For toddlers, include some of the surrounding hiding spot in the image to help them locate the item easier.

List of related literature:

Scavenger Hunt: Organize children into teams of about three.

“Language Disorders from Infancy Through Adolescence: Assessment & Intervention” by Rhea Paul
from Language Disorders from Infancy Through Adolescence: Assessment & Intervention
by Rhea Paul
Mosby, 2007

Have the students pick a photograph and, in pairs or small groups, name everything they can see in the picture.

“TOEIC Superpack” by Lin Lougheed
from TOEIC Superpack
by Lin Lougheed
Barrons Educational Series, 2019

Once the children have had 20 to 30 minutes to explore the grassland on their scavenger hunt, call them all together and have them share their findings.

“Keepers of Life: Discovering Plants Through Native American Stories and Earth Activities for Children” by Michael J. Caduto, Joseph Bruchac
from Keepers of Life: Discovering Plants Through Native American Stories and Earth Activities for Children
by Michael J. Caduto, Joseph Bruchac
Fulcrum Pub., 1998

Arrange a small group to complete the scavenger hunt with students who struggle.

“Teaching Students with Moderate and Severe Disabilities” by Diane M. Browder, Fred Spooner
from Teaching Students with Moderate and Severe Disabilities
by Diane M. Browder, Fred Spooner
Guilford Publications, 2011

Scavenger hunts are a fun, active way to promote categorizing and generalizing skills.

“1001 Great Ideas for Teaching and Raising Children with Autism Or Asperger's” by Ellen Notbohm, Veronica Zysk
from 1001 Great Ideas for Teaching and Raising Children with Autism Or Asperger’s
by Ellen Notbohm, Veronica Zysk
Future Horizons, Incorporated, 2010

This can be a type of scavenger hunt or timed activity with a prize to the winning group.

“Evidence-Based School Counseling: Making a Difference With Data-Driven Practices” by Carey Dimmitt, John C. Carey, Trish Hatch
from Evidence-Based School Counseling: Making a Difference With Data-Driven Practices
by Carey Dimmitt, John C. Carey, Trish Hatch
SAGE Publications, 2007

Take a picture of the things on the scavenger hunt items labeled [1].

“The Comprehensive Textbook of Healthcare Simulation” by Adam I. Levine, Samuel DeMaria Jr., Andrew D Schwartz, Alan J. Sim
from The Comprehensive Textbook of Healthcare Simulation
by Adam I. Levine, Samuel DeMaria Jr., et. al.
Springer New York, 2013

End the activity by having each student post the answers to his or her scavenger hunt.

“Student Engagement Techniques: A Handbook for College Faculty” by Elizabeth F. Barkley
from Student Engagement Techniques: A Handbook for College Faculty
by Elizabeth F. Barkley
Wiley, 2009

STEP As a variation of (or an addition to) the magazine scavenger hunt, have kids form groups.

“Does God Love You No Matter What?” by Cook Communications Ministries
from Does God Love You No Matter What?
by Cook Communications Ministries
David C Cook, 2004

Children randomly select the week’s targets (pictures) from a bag.

“Differential Diagnosis and Treatment of Children with Speech Disorder” by Barbara Dodd
from Differential Diagnosis and Treatment of Children with Speech Disorder
by Barbara Dodd
Wiley, 2013

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Biography: https://medicine.yale.edu/profile/kutluk_oktay/
Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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6 comments

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  • I wasn’t seeing the treasure hunt. I was seeing these girls’ faces filled with joy and happiness��. They are sooooooo cute�� �� �� �� �� ��

  • Thank you! Originally I had planned to only conduct one Scavenger Hunt, during the first week of school, as a get to know you activity. But now, after watching you, I will host a few SH throughout the school year. I would love to receive these in writing, as a resource for years to come.

  • Thank you SO much for your videos. I don’t see the link to the blog in the description as you mention. Would you mind posting that when you can?

  • Scavenger hunts are all fun and games till you fall flat on your back off a swing.:) It was a great time, look forward to next years.

  • Thanks for the ideas. My 22yo daughter passed away in January and my family is planning a scavenger hunt party in August for all her friends in memory of her. This gives them all a chance to remember her, have fun and make new memories. She was always the life of the party and would have enjoyed this so much.

  • Awesome ideas! I’m a teacher assistant and my teacher asked me to come up with a scavenger hunt for our students. She wants the our 3rd graders to get familiarized with our platform. Our district will use Teams and Canvas. I thought about printing out the icons and holding them up and having the students search and then sharing what that icon is for. Would you have any other suggestions? Thanks!