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Credits Created by Leanna Prater. I’ll take you on a tour of the rainforest I can explain the rainforest zones. Click me to come back here Back to Habitats.

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Presentation on theme: "Credits Created by Leanna Prater. I’ll take you on a tour of the rainforest I can explain the rainforest zones. Click me to come back here Back to Habitats."— Presentation transcript:

1 Credits Created by Leanna Prater

2 I’ll take you on a tour of the rainforest I can explain the rainforest zones. Click me to come back here Back to Habitats I’ll play a game.


4 EMERGENTS: Giant trees that are much higher than the average canopy height. It houses many birds and insects. Click to go to Back

5 CANOPY: The upper parts of the trees. This leafy environment is full of life in a tropical rainforest and includes: insects, birds, reptiles, mammals, and more. Click to go to Back

6 UNDERSTORY: A dark, cool environment under the leaves but over the ground. Click to go to Back

7 FOREST FLOOR: Teeming with animal life, especially insects. The largest animals in the rainforest generally live here. Click to go to Back

8 Can you click on the Understory?


10 Can you click on the Canopy?


12 Can you click on the Forest Floor?


14 Can you click on the Emergents?


16 You’re an official Rainforest Expert! Back to Habitats

17 Click to visit the Coral Reefs I will show you animals that live in the ocean. Click on me to come back here. Back to Habitats Click on me to create an ocean scene.

18 Ocean Animals OctopusDolphinFishTurtlesWhalesSharks Click on an animal to learn more.

19 Dolphins They are mammals that need air to breathe. They rise to the water’s surface every few minutes. They are between four and twenty feet long. Under their skin is a layer of fat that is called, “blubber” that keeps them warm. View the parts of a dolphin. Back to Ocean Animals

20 Click on a name to learn more. Back to Ocean Animals

21 A dorsal fin which is on top of the dolphin's back is used for balancing. Back to dolphin

22 The flippers on each side of the dolphin are used to help steer. Back to dolphin

23 The two lobes on the dolphin's tail are called flukes. These push the dolphin through the water at speeds of 3-7 miles per hour. It can swim as fast as 22 miles per hour for short distances. Back to dolphin

24 The dolphin's beak-shaped snout is called a rostrum. It may have anywhere from 12 to 200 teeth, which none will be lost in their lifetime. Back to dolphin

25 The dolphin has eyes on either side of its head. Back to dolphin

26 Located on top of a dolphin's head is a blowhole. A dolphin must rise to the surface every couple of minutes to get air, or it would die. Back to dolphin

27 Whales eat fish, squid and other small marine animals. Whales can grow to be 100 feet long and weigh 200 pounds. There are more than 40 different kinds of whales. Back to Ocean Animals

28 Sea turtles must swim to the ocean surface to breathe every few minutes. When they are resting, they can remain underwater for as long as 2 hours without breathing. Sea Turtles are carnivores, which means they eat meat. Back to Ocean Animals

29 Click on a fish to learn more about it. Back to Ocean Animals

30 Stone fish are the deadliest fish. Their bodies camouflage them well against coral and mud and allow them to surprise small fish and other prey. Found in tropical waters, stonefish use their 13 poisonous spines along their backs only in self-defense. Back to fish

31 Deep sea anglers have lures that glow in the dark. They use these lures to attract other fish. They are masters of disguise as they bury themselves in sand and hide among the rocks. Back to fish

32 Scorpion fish have venom as deadly as a scorpion. They have large heads, poisonous spiky fins, and spikes so large that they can vacuum up their prey whole as it swims by.

33 Back to fish Slow and beautiful, the lionfish is one coral reef animal you do not want to cuddle. While their colorful stripes and long fins make them favorites, the lionfish's spines are loaded with venom. An injection of venom from a lionfish can be deadly and will always make you very sick.

34 Back to Ocean Animals Sharks ruled the oceans even before dinosaurs roamed the land. They have been around for about 400 million years. Sharks have a lifetime supply of teeth. Worldwide, few people are attacked in an average year by sharks.

35 Octopus can grows to fifteen feet in length and weighs more than one hundred pounds, The smallest, the Californian, only reaches 3/8 to one inch in length. The octopus has a soft body with a well-developed brain, similar to a human's. It is known to be very intelligent Back to Ocean Animals

36 I will show you animals that live in the desert. Back to Habitats I’ll take you on a desert tour!

37 Deserts In Our World GobiSonoran Antarctic Desert Back to Deserts

38 The Gobi Desert is located in Mongolia, China. It is considered a cold desert. It was named Gobi because of all of the small stones called “gobies” located there. Many animals are also found there, like lizards and gazelles. click here if you would like to know more about the Gobi Desert,.Gobi Desert Back

39 Believe it or not, the average rain fall in the Antarctic is less than 2 inches annually. This desert doesn’t experience a lot of evaporation, so all of the snow that falls stays for hundreds of years! It is the coldest and windiest desert, but some plants like algae will grow there!

40 Located in southwestern Arizona and southwestern California, this Desert is over 120,00 square miles. It is the hottest desert in North America! In the western part of the desert, seasonal storms allow for flowering plants. It’s a phenomenon that is not limited to this desert, but occurs in other deserts as well! Back

41 CREDITS Jungle Links: Picture and text for Rainforest from Zoom Rainforest Enchanted LearningZoom Rainforest Jungle Clip art from Tool Factory Banana from Garden Graphics Ocean Links Desert Links: Back

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