This worksheet provides 12 blank number bonds. Students can use them to pictorially represent part-part-whole relationships. Ideal for use with Singapore math programs or to develop a deeper understanding of addition and subtraction in K-2. Find more information about number bonds at www.numberbo
This simple 1-page template can be used in its original format with 3rd- 5th graders. (Most of it is also appropriate for 2nd graders--you'd just want them to skip anything not related to their standards). It focuses on mental math and number sense. It can be copied as a worksheet for students (ju
These Counting Coin gaming packet will make students identify, compare and add the value of coins. There are 3 different sets of cards bundled in this pack.
1. Coins War Game : 52 Cards. Same as traditional 'Card Game'. Instead of comparing numbers, the player counts the value of coin
2. Go Fish
All About Even and Odd NumbersVarious items from my files that I found helpful, and I thought you may find helpful.Please, please let me know if you found any of these items helpful.Thanks, Jennifercut-outs, handouts, overheads, worksheets.
This rainbow and glittery set includes addition and subtraction facts 0-5 and 5 frames to match! Using a light box is a fun and easy way to incorporate reading sight words into your classroom... the kids will LOVE it!
*PRINTING INSTRUCTIONS: For best results, print on transparency or vellum paper.
This is a 120 chart or board and a 100 chart or board. Use these charts to help students count to 100 and to 120 starting at any number, add and subtract numbers, and count by 2s, 5s, and 10s. Please check out the preview file. You may have to download it to view.
This handy doubles grid will help students solve addition problems.
Directions: Put one finger on a number in the yellow row. Put another finger on the same number in the green row. Drag fingers down and across the selected number of boxes. For example, 2 boxes down and 2 boxes across will land on
All math facts are not created equal, and sometimes it’s hard to know where to start. Even facts that seem easy to adults (like “plus zero”) introduce difficult concepts for young children to understand. These charts offer a basic progression of Foundational and Derived facts, along with the ability