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9-11 Resources

On December 18, 2001, President Bush signed Public Law No.107-89, designating September 11th as Patriot Day. State and local governments and the people of the United States are asked to observe Patriot Day with the appropriate programs and activities to honor the individuals who lost their lives as a result of terrorist attacks on that date in 2001.

President George W. Bush's Statement 9-11

Remembrance Ribbon to Print

Scholastic's 9/11/01: The Day That Changed America

9/11 As History
Features curricula, resources and tips, to help adults and youths of all ages to reflect on and be intentional in their response to the anniversary

Tooter 4 Kids - In Remembrance: Our Flag
Study the history of the flag, Betsy Ross, the Pledge of Allegiance and its meaning, Francis Scott Key, Uncle Sam, and many patriotic songs.

911 Remembrance Crafts from

The way it was before September 11, 2001
View photos of New York Harbor from Mrs. McGowan's First Grade

TeacherVision: September 11, 2001
Use this collection of articles, lessons, and advice to help your students understand the events and repercussions of September 11, 2001

PBS: America Responds
Created to help educators teach students about peace, tolerance, war, patriotism, geography, and other related issues.

Hooray for Heroes
Can be used a study of American heroes over the course of a school year

USA Unit by abcteach
Lots of printable pages

Helping Children Understand the Terrorist Attacks

NASP - Remembering 9-11
NASP has made these materials available free of charge to the public in order to promote the ability of children and youth to cope with the anniversary of September 11. The materials may be adapted, reproduced, reprinted, or posted on websites without specific permission as long as the integrity of the content is maintained and NASP is given proper credit.

NEA / HIN Remember September 11
For as long as we live, September 11 will be a date that evokes searing memories and powerful emotions. We will each recall September 11 in our own, private way. But with the arrival of this first anniversary, there will be a universal desire to share our feelings and experiences with those around us, including teachers, students, family members, and friends. We must take the lead in helping our children as they struggle with the memories and emotions of this day.

Things You Can Do on September 11
From TeachersFirst


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