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Migration And Push Pull Factors
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Migration And Push Pull Factors


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  • 1. Migration Push and Pull Factors Mr Mullins
  • 2. Large number of children as high death rate and to support parents in old age Newly industrialised countries like China fit into this stage. High birth rates are balanced by high death rates Very rapid population increase as birth rate is much higher than the death rate, although the countries are still very much LEDC’s. Parents begin to realise that children will survive so they have fewer children. There is a lack of medical resources. Local or natural resources relied on. Task: Add the correct statements to the correct stage on your Demographic Transitional Model in your exercise books Birth and death rates remain low. High infant mortality rates. There is little change in population as both birth and death rates remain low The United Kingdom fits this stage of the model Bangladesh fits this stage of the model. One well in a village which is ok for everybody to drink from.
  • 3. Key Questions of today’s lesson
    • What are the consequences of rapid population growth in Less Economically Developed Countries?
    • What is urbanisation?
    • What is the push-pull model of migration?
    Task: Write down the key questions and underline key words.
  • 4. Stage 2 ?
  • 5. Key Question: What are the consequences of a rapid population growth in LEDCs e.g. Bangladesh? Task: In your books draw a mind map for each. Consequences of Rapid Population Growth in LEDC’s Social Environmental Economic
  • 6. Migration
    • The United Nations defines migration as the movement of a person or persons from one place to another, involving a permanent move of home for over one year.
    • Key Question: Why do people move from one area to another?
    • Why do people in LEDCS (for example Bangladesh) migrate from one location to another?
    Task: In pairs quietly discuss the two key questions
  • 7. Push and Pull Factors for migration
    • Push Factors are the reasons people leave an area. So why a person is pushed away from an area. (Give 3 examples).
    • lack of services
    • lack of safety
    • high crime
    • crop failure
    • drought
    • flooding
    • poverty and war
  • 8.
    • Pull Factors are the reasons people want to move to an area. What pulls them to that area. (Give 3 examples).
    • higher employment
    • more wealth
    • better services
    • good climate
    • safer, less crime
    • political stability
    • more fertile land
    • lower risk from natural hazards
  • 9. Push – Pull Migration Model Task: Draw the model in your books and explain in three or four sentences what the model shows.
  • 10. Card Sort
    • Task: Sort out the statements and stick them underneath your Push – Pull Model under the appropriate section.
  • 11.
    Introduction to India Rural to urban migration Task: Write down some push and pull factors mentioned in the short news clip.
  • 12. What is urbanisation?
    • The term ‘urbanisation’ means the increase in the proportion of the world’s population who live in cities.
    • Caused by:
      • Migration
      • High birth rates
      • Declining death rates
    • Urbanisation has increased rapidly in LEDC’s since the mid 20 th century
  • 13. Task: Write a short news speech to explain the current population issues in India. Using the clip you have seen today and from what we have learnt write the speech using the key questions we set out to achieve at the start of the lesson.
    • What are the consequences of rapid population growth in Less Economically Developed Countries?
    • What is urbanisation?
    • What is the push-pull model of migration?
  • 14. Homework 2!
    • Tonight find one fact about Kolkata formerly Calcutta to bring to tomorrows lesson (write it down).