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In my experience with my past math journals and math basil I found areas that I needed to focus on to conform to the Common Core. I created this section of my math journal to focus and study numbers more in-depth. Each number from 1 to 20 has two pages of number study, the number zero has a single page. These pages range in activities from counting, base ten blocks, tally marks, ordinal placement, writing the number and the word, finger counting, domino addition, dice, and money. I plan to spend a lot of time letting my students explore and use these as recording sheets over multiple days.

The number zero has a number to color, a writing section to write the number 0, and the word zero.

The numbers one through five include a number to color, a box for tally marks, three lines of number practice, a clock to make the time, a section for ordinal placement (such as coloring the first apple), base ten blocks to color, finger counting math, number word writing, stamping the number (such as one stamp or sticker), dominoes to record two different ways to make the number, money (such as one penny for one cent), a box to draw the number (such as one square), and a large die to explore and record what that number looks like on a die.

The number six includes a number to color, a box for tally marks, three lines of number practice, a clock to make the time, a section for ordinal placement (such as coloring the sixth apple), base ten blocks to color, finger counting math, number word writing, stamping the number (such as six stamps or stickers), dominoes to record two different ways to make the number, two different ways to make the number with money (such as six pennies for six cents and one dime and one penny to make six cents), and a large die to explore and record what that number looks like on a die.

The numbers seven through ten include a number to color, a box for tally marks, three lines of number practice, a clock to make the time, a section for ordinal placement (such as coloring the seventh apple), base ten blocks to color, finger counting math, number word writing, stamping the number (such as seven stamps or stickers), dominoes to record two different ways to make the number, two different ways to make the number with money (such as seven pennies for seven cents and one dime and two pennies to make seven cents), and an area for dice addition to make the number.

The numbers eleven and twelve include a number to color, a box for tally marks, three lines of number practice, a clock to make the time, a section for writing the number word, base ten blocks to color, finger and toe counting math, stamping the number (such as eleven stamps or stickers), an area for dice addition to make the number, tens frames to make the number, dominoes to record two different ways to make the number, and money (such as one dime and one penny make eleven cents.)

The numbers thirteen through twenty include a number to color, a box for tally marks, three lines of number practice, a box for number search, a section for writing the number word, base ten blocks to color, finger and toe counting math, stamping the number (such as thirteen stamps or stickers), an area for addition to make the number, tens frames to make the number, dominoes to record two different ways to make the number, and money (such as one dime and three pennies make thirteen cents.)

For some numbers with dice and dominoes it may not be possible to make two different number combinations. For those numbers I plan to let my students discuss and figure out how they could make a die or domino that would make that number.

Some clipart from this packet was purchased from Scrappin' Doodles at www.scrapindoodles.com.

Thank you so much for your purchase and I hope you enjoy this book as much as I have!

Exploring Super Numbers with Kinders - Number Study from 0 to 20 by Brandi Schear is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 Unported License.

The number zero has a number to color, a writing section to write the number 0, and the word zero.

The numbers one through five include a number to color, a box for tally marks, three lines of number practice, a clock to make the time, a section for ordinal placement (such as coloring the first apple), base ten blocks to color, finger counting math, number word writing, stamping the number (such as one stamp or sticker), dominoes to record two different ways to make the number, money (such as one penny for one cent), a box to draw the number (such as one square), and a large die to explore and record what that number looks like on a die.

The number six includes a number to color, a box for tally marks, three lines of number practice, a clock to make the time, a section for ordinal placement (such as coloring the sixth apple), base ten blocks to color, finger counting math, number word writing, stamping the number (such as six stamps or stickers), dominoes to record two different ways to make the number, two different ways to make the number with money (such as six pennies for six cents and one dime and one penny to make six cents), and a large die to explore and record what that number looks like on a die.

The numbers seven through ten include a number to color, a box for tally marks, three lines of number practice, a clock to make the time, a section for ordinal placement (such as coloring the seventh apple), base ten blocks to color, finger counting math, number word writing, stamping the number (such as seven stamps or stickers), dominoes to record two different ways to make the number, two different ways to make the number with money (such as seven pennies for seven cents and one dime and two pennies to make seven cents), and an area for dice addition to make the number.

The numbers eleven and twelve include a number to color, a box for tally marks, three lines of number practice, a clock to make the time, a section for writing the number word, base ten blocks to color, finger and toe counting math, stamping the number (such as eleven stamps or stickers), an area for dice addition to make the number, tens frames to make the number, dominoes to record two different ways to make the number, and money (such as one dime and one penny make eleven cents.)

The numbers thirteen through twenty include a number to color, a box for tally marks, three lines of number practice, a box for number search, a section for writing the number word, base ten blocks to color, finger and toe counting math, stamping the number (such as thirteen stamps or stickers), an area for addition to make the number, tens frames to make the number, dominoes to record two different ways to make the number, and money (such as one dime and three pennies make thirteen cents.)

For some numbers with dice and dominoes it may not be possible to make two different number combinations. For those numbers I plan to let my students discuss and figure out how they could make a die or domino that would make that number.

Some clipart from this packet was purchased from Scrappin' Doodles at www.scrapindoodles.com.

Thank you so much for your purchase and I hope you enjoy this book as much as I have!

Exploring Super Numbers with Kinders - Number Study from 0 to 20 by Brandi Schear is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 Unported License.

Total Pages

46 pages

Answer Key

N/A

Teaching Duration

1 Year

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