Flower Power
The digital experience
First, lets recap what you already know about plants and flowers. Watch the video and then answer the following questions. After that we'll have a look at some of the flowers in bloom at Chelsea Physic Garden.
Match the the four plant parts to the correct letter. *
4 points
Captionless Image
A
B
C
D
Flower
Leaf
Roots
Stem
Match the plant parts to their correct function. *
4 points
Flowers
Leaves
Roots
Stem
Supports the plant and transports water and nutrients
The site of reproduction, they are often colourful and smelly to attract pollinators
Produce food through photosynthesis
Secure the plant to the ground and absorb water and nutrients from the soil
Remind yourself about the different parts of a flower by watching the video below. Then answer the following questions.
Which image below shows an anther?
1 point
Clear selection
The anther is part of the stamen.
1 point
Clear selection
The stamen contains the female reproductive cells
1 point
Clear selection
Which image below shows a plant sepal?
1 point
Clear selection
It's time to explore Chelsea Physic Garden! Whilst we know you can't physically visit the garden right now, you can explore our space digitally. Watch the video below to see some of the amazing plants that are in bloom. Then have a go at answering some of the questions that we ask on our Flower Power school session.
Which of the plants below is frequently pollinated by hummingbirds?
1 point
Clear selection
What is the colour flower that birds often pollinate?
1 point
Clear selection
Approximately how many different species of bee are there? (Write your answer in numbers)
1 point
Which of the plants below is often pollinated by euglossine bees?
1 point
Clear selection
Some beetle species also pollinate plants.
1 point
Clear selection
All pollinators are invertebrates.
1 point
Clear selection
Which of the following is NOT a known pollinator?
1 point
Clear selection
Why do you think flowers that are pollinated by bats usually open at night?
1 point
Clear selection
What next? Why not use our 'How to... make a flower crown from foraged and recycled material'.
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