You haven't given us an educational level - is this primary?
There is a considerable amount of information, resources and research relating to cross curricular work in science, mathematics and D&T. I include some recent E-librarian questions which will give you some examples including journal articles, books and subject association websites, articles and so on. These should give you some of the theory and practice relating to cross curricular teaching, which you could then apply to your own topic of seasons.
Teachers TV in particular is a very good resource to view videos of classroom practice and can give you some ideas about your own research and practice.
There are also a number of resources where you can ideas for lessons focusing on seasons and I have included the links below to sites such as the RMS, Met Office and NASA.
Science Creativity Primary
Mathematics Cross curricular
Design and Technology Mathematics
Design and Technology Primary
Sci-tutors: Physical Processes: The Earth and Beyond
New Hubble Picture Resources
Stage One Science: The Four Seasons
Royal Meteorological Society
The Science of Weather
Met Office Education
All about the Weather
Why are there seasons?
Seasons on Earth
British Education Index
NOTE: For information about accessing full text articles please read this TTRB article: Access to full text journal articles
Creativity in control: The Neston Moonbase Project. Paper presented at the British Educational Research Association Annual Conference, University of Warwick, 6-9 September 2006, pp. 9. Davies-Daniel, Heal-Steve.
"This paper reports on a case study of a four-year project undertaken by a Wiltshire primary school, with the aims of enhancing pupils use of information and communications technology (ICT) in their learning of science and design & technology, and of increasing their confidence in speaking and listening. The work was supported by a grant from the National Endowment for Science, Technology and the Arts, and took as its theme the topic of communication in space."
S'COOL Science. Science and Children, May 2004, vol. 41, no. 8, p. 24-27, pp. 4, 0 refs., ISSN: 0036-8148. Bryson-Linda.
"This article describes one fifth grade's participation in in NASA's S'COOL (Students' Cloud Observations On-Line) Project, making cloud observations, reporting them online, exploring weather concepts, and gleaning some of the things involved in authentic scientific research. S?COOL is part of a real scientific study of the effect of clouds on Earth?s climate. Students from all over the world add to data collected by NASA's Earth-observing satellites. Matching student observations--called ground truth measurements--with satellite readings helps NASA verify and calibrate their data. When the orbital path of an Earth-observing satellite--either Aqua or Terra--is over your region of the world (about once a day), students record cloud observations. These observations include cloud level-- high, midlevel, or low; cloud type, such as cirrus, stratus, etc. ; cloud cover, such as clear, partly cloudy, or overcast; and visual opacity--opaque, translucent, or transparent. Students may record some optional data, which includes such surface measurements as temperature, barometric pressure, and relative humidity. Readers will gather from the experiences of this class that this project is very adaptable and can be integrated into many subject areas and used throughout the school year at any grade level. Figure 1 provides an overview of cloud types."
Seasons by the Sun. Science and Children, Jul 2005, vol. 42, no. 8, p. 14-16, pp. 3, 0 refs., ISSN: 0036-8148. Stark-Meri-Lyn.
"Understanding the Sun has challenged people since ancient times. Mythology from the Greek, Inuit, and Inca cultures attempted to explain the daily appearance and nightly disappearance of the Sun by relating it to a chariot being chased across the sky. While people no longer believe the Sun is a chariot racing across the sky, teachers are still challenged to help children develop accurate understandings about the Sun and the "reasons" for the seasons. This article contains a brief list of books and activities that can build a foundation for learning about this topic."