showing 1-24 of 62 results

Learning probability can be fun when you can eat it, too! When you purchase this activity, you will get 4 adorable posters complete with cute clip art and fonts to teach the vocabulary for probability. (Impossible, possible, most likely, and least likely) Your students will pull skittles out of bags
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\$3.50
80 Ratings
4.0

PDF (15.74 MB)

I created this for an activity with probability. This can also be adapted to use with M&Ms. Using individual-sized bags of Skittles or M&Ms, students count out the number of candies total, and then record the number of each color of candy. They must then determine the probability of drawing
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\$1.00
35 Ratings
4.0

DOC (27.5 KB)

This Skittle Study allows students to explore theoretical and experimental probability in a tasty way. Students will also demonstrate an understanding of the relationship between fractions, decimals, and percents as they record their results. yum, yum, yum!
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\$2.00
10 Ratings
4.0

PDF (194.33 KB)

This experiment allows students to explore the differences between experimental and theoretical probability. Materials: One large bag of Skittles One normal bag of Skittles One Fun Size bag of Skittles for each student
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\$0.99
8 Ratings
3.9

DOCX (91.51 KB)

Students determine the probability of pulling out each colour. Students determine the decimals, fractions and percentages of each.
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\$2.00
8 Ratings
4.0

PDF (56.22 KB)

Students exhibit their Experimental and Theoretical Probability while using a package of skittles, as well as some circle graphing. Don't eat them till you're done!!
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\$1.00
4 Ratings
4.0

DOCX (18.27 KB)

This lesson uses packs of skittles to teach probability. Have the students create a picture graph using the skittles and then come up with the probability of picking the different colors! :)
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\$1.00
3 Ratings
3.9

PDF (77.19 KB)

A whole-group activity to begin 4th grade probability, using the terms students know from 3rd grade, but also thinking of probability as a fraction.
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\$1.00
1 Rating
1.8

PDF (25.05 KB)

This is a fun skittles activity for students to work on probability. You need skittles and a bag for this game. Your students will guess and count the number of different colored skittles.
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FREE
1 Rating
4.0

DOCX (56.77 KB)

I have created a one page activity for using Skittles to explore the concept of probability. Defiantely a fun lesson for your students.
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FREE
9 Ratings
4.0

PDF (192.66 KB)

This packet has everything you need to teach probability. Included are different activities to help students learn how to predict outcomes and understand the vocabulary (certain, likely, equally likely, unlikely, impossible). Here's what's inside: Pages 3-7: Probability Vocabulary Posters (impossib
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\$4.00
24 Ratings
4.0

PDF (21.38 MB)

Similar to the Skittles Probability I also have for sale, this activity is designed to be used with individual size bags of candies such as M&Ms. Students are to find the fractional amount of the whole bag for each color. They are also to order the fractional parts from least to greatest, and co
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\$1.00
18 Ratings
4.0

DOC (27.5 KB)

Students can put math and computers together. This is perfect for 5th and 6th graders just after working on a probability project. This one is designed for a Skittles probability project. Students will each have a bag of skittles to sort and count each color. They will record their findings and
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\$3.00
6 Ratings
4.0

DOC (282 KB)

Uses chocolates or candy (M&Ms, Skittles, Kisses) to practice probability! What's included- *Colored candy probability activity: have students randomly pick colored candy and tally what's picked to experiment probability *Colored candy probability activity reflection page- have students reflec
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\$3.00
4 Ratings
4.0

PDF (1.93 MB)

This activity introduces simplifying expressions. I have created shapes. to help students understand the meaning of a variable. The shapes are the containers and the the variable is what they contain inside. For example: If you look on the answer sheet you will see 5 different shapes. Circles have
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\$2.00
not yet rated
N/A

PDF (513.34 KB)

This packet includes a lesson plan that walks your students through a probability lesson using your favorite goodies. I used fruit snacks. Children get experience making predictions, creating graphs, utilizing tally charts and spinners, as well as answering deep, open ended questions that really get
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CCSS:
\$5.99
173 Ratings
4.0

PDF (6.02 MB)

This is the exact same product as my Skittles product, except it has been altered to work with the fun size/individual size of M&Ms! Students will input data into: tables picturegraphs bar graphs line plots They will also have to investigate the probability of their data, and write 2 sentences
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\$1.99
25 Ratings
4.0

PDF (244.4 KB)

Middle Schoolers LOVE probability! This is a GREAT lesson around Halloween when the kids are already hyped up on sugar and want to 'talk' to their classmates. This activity allows the students to DISCOVER the differences between EXPERIMENTAL and THEORETICAL probability and connect it to everyday
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\$2.14
55 Ratings
4.0

DOCX (235.36 KB)

This is a great engaging activity that can be used with math instruction! Students use the page (front and back), along with a small bag of original skittles (red bag) to review: --inputting data into a table --inputting data into a picturegraph --inputting data into a bar graph --exploring probabil
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\$1.99
20 Ratings
4.0

DOC (73.5 KB)

A set of 6 hands-on math activities using Skittles candy. The activities are: an advertising analysis, double bar graph, mystery bag, probability, sample size, and circle graphing. You will need several snack size bags per individual or group, a large bag, and one standard size bag. A great add
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\$3.00
29 Ratings
4.0

PDF (12.13 MB)

This file includes three candy probability activities to do with your students. Snack size packs of M&M's, Skittles, and small rolls of Smarties will be needed prior to using this activity with your students. The activity focuses on how likely, unlikely, and/or impossible it is for your students
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\$1.50
24 Ratings
4.0

PDF (295.05 KB)

****Please take a moment to rate this product, I really appreciate your feedback. Thank you. If you like this product, check out my Probability Packet: experimental and mathematical! This worksheet is one of the worksheets that can be found as the culminating activity for that packet. Students pra
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\$2.00
22 Ratings
4.0

DOCX (22.04 KB)

Students use a small cup of skittles (or a fun size bag) to pull two skittles and then find the probability (likelihood) of pulling that "exact combination" or "either occurring combination". Then, through reflection questions, students realize that "exact combinations" are far less likely to occu
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\$2.00
15 Ratings
4.0

DOC (87.5 KB)

Update...Easier if you have your students buy premade fondant from the baking aisle at the grocery store and bring it in. That leaves more time for the activity. The fondant is very easy to make-takes less than 5 minutes-and becomes an edible Play-Doh (that tastes good) 3 part lesson plan with ope
\$3.00
18 Ratings
4.0

DOCX (29.15 KB)

showing 1-24 of 62 results

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