These 1.5-inch or longer average Barn Owl Pellets are perfect to illustrate the nature of food chains and to demonstrate the role of predators in the ecosystem. Educational Innovations offers only the largest, Department of Agriculture approved, heat-sterilized (no odor) pellets. Owl Pellets are a natural educational tool. Introduce skeletal anatomy and the identification of prey with our Owl Pellets from the wild -- each unique in size, shape and contents. Available in any quantity and in class sets.
The Owl Pellet Classroom Set includes 15 of our 1.5-inch or longer average Barn Owl Pellets. Great for a class of 30, working in pairs, this complete educational set also includes an instructor's guide, 15 student guides, an 18 x 26-inch food web poster, 15 wooden dissecting probes, and a transparency of a vole skeleton (one of the barn owl's favorite prey). Kick off your next predators or ecosystem unit with some fascinating real Owl Pellets. Our Bone Sorting & ID Sheets make an excellent addition to this kit!
Educational Innovations sells only Grade A Whole Pellets.Note: Lesson guides only in Classroom Set.Owl Pellets are a natural product, and as such availability can be quite variable. If you must have your pellets for an event on a specific date, we recommend that you call in advance to check availability. This is especially true for larger orders. Owl Pellets are available only to the United States and Canada.
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Mar 2, 2015 | By Rebecca of Arnold, CA United States
Apr 24, 2014 | By Susan Thompson of Petaluma, CA United States
Apr 16, 2014 | By Melissa of SIOUX RAPIDS, IA United States
Apr 11, 2014 | By Jamela Robledo of Santa Fe Springs , CA United States
Nov 19, 2013 | By Kim Post of Sioux Falls, SD United States
Great product, great service
Nov 4, 2013 | By D of Dundee, IL United States
Great Learning Experience
Oct 22, 2013 | By Christine D of Houston, TX United States
Sep 19, 2013 | By Monica U. of San Jose, CA United States
Owl Pellets a Treat
Aug 15, 2013 | By Stasia Smith of Seattle/Shoreline, WA United States
May 2, 2013 | By Shannon Sands of Austin, TX United States
What a great experiment!
Apr 4, 2013 | By Rebekah Lang of Norristown, PW United States
lots of skulls with mandibles!
Dec 9, 2012 | By jordan of atlanta, GA United States
Nov 12, 2012 | By Freidrich of Frankfurt, Germany
Nov 5, 2012 | By Margaret Callaghan of Crawfordville, FL United States
Jul 26, 2012 | By JM of Yarmouth, MA United States
Owl Pellets were a success
Jul 24, 2012 | By Rutgers Gardens of new brunswick, NJ United States
Jun 5, 2012 | By Anonymous of Ricond, IN United States
May 30, 2012 | By Kandyce Sorensen of Cabot, AR United States
May 29, 2012 | By Donna Bianco of Staten Island , NY United States
Amazing Hands-On Activity
May 29, 2012 | By B Lewicki of Dallas, TX United States
Science Facilitator & Instructor
May 25, 2012 | By Lisa Dizengoff of Coconut Creek, FL United States
May 22, 2012 | By Dan Funke of Goddard, KS United States
A mom who likes science
May 21, 2012 | By Jody Gosain of Wheaton, IL United States
Good size, good price
May 16, 2012 | By Bruce Karpe of Philadelphia, PA United States
May 16, 2012 | By Kasi Blanton of Monterey, CA United States
May 16, 2012 | By Eva Hansen of Phoenix, AZ United States
May 16, 2012 | By Mike Cable of Anson, TX United States
Owl Pellets brought our owl study to life
May 16, 2012 | By Betsy of Simsbury, CT United States
This product will support your students' understanding of the Next Generation Science Standards (NGSS), as shown in the table below.
Suggested Science Idea(s)
Students dissect the pellets to observe patterns of what owls need to survive, bones and fur discarded in waste.
Students use evidence gathered from the pellets to support the explanation that traits can be influenced by the environment.
Students collect data, analyze and interpret.
Students learn about the predator-prey relationships in nature.
Students learn about the predator-prey relationships in nature including life cycle of prey.
Students dissect the pellets to observe to construct an explanation for the anatomical similarities and differences among modern organisms and the fossil record to infer evolutionary relationships.
Students develop a model to describe the cycling of matter and flow of energy among the living and nonliving parts of the owl's ecosystem.
Students use large data sets (gathered from the dissection) and mathematical concepts to support explanations and arguments.
Students use classroom data to support explanations of factors that affect carrying capacity of ecosystems at different scales.
Owls pellet dissection is an effective method to launch a mathematical representation to support claims for the cycling of matter and flow of energy among organisms in an ecosystem.
Students use large data sets (gathered from the dissection) and mathematical concepts to support explanations and arguments with revisions.
Dissection of the owl pellet recovers the bones from prey. Students reconstruct the skeleton of the herbivores to identify and count prey. Use charts and research life cycles, ecosystems and evolutionary links.