Fractions Part 2 Interactive Notebook for 4th Grade

Rated 4.91 out of 5, based on 11 reviews
11 Ratings
Not So Wimpy Teacher
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84 pages
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Not So Wimpy Teacher

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I use this as extra practice for my students at home and they can't get enough to if! It's the perfect balance of skill work and activity so they aren't bored of mundane problem and answers.
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  1. “I cannot say enough positive things about this resource! I have used it in whole groups, small groups, stations, and independent work. I love how it gives my students different ways to practice skills.” - Kathryn H.“My students love completing their math notebooks. It also serves as a resource when
    Price $40.00Original Price $50.00Save $10.00


“I cannot say enough positive things about this resource! I have used it in whole groups, small groups, stations, and independent work. I love how it gives my students different ways to practice skills.” - Kathryn H.

“My students love completing their math notebooks. It also serves as a resource when they are stuck and I’m helping another student. I love the way it promotes independence.” - Brandi B.

“I’m not good at math.”

“Math is hard.”

“Math is so boring.”

“I hate math.”

Have you heard this litany of complaints in your classroom? If you’re like most teachers, you probably have. The truth is many kids don’t like math. In fact, one study reported that more than half of all students ranked math as their least favorite subject. 

If you’re like me, this makes your inner math-geek sob. And even if you don’t have an inner math geek (at least not one you are willing to acknowledge), I know you. I know you want to engage your students in math. You want them to see that math can be fascinating and fun! 

You stay awake at night, tossing and turning, wondering how to make numbers more exciting and abstract concepts more concrete. And you’ve got the bags under your eyes to prove it. Or maybe that was just me? (Don’t worry, with your impeccable make-up skills no one is the wiser.) 

Well, you can toss that concealer in the trash because your sleepless nights are over! I have the perfect solution for your math class woes: Interactive Notebooks!

Interactive Notebooks are a FUN way to teach and practice math! Why? With traditional note-taking, students focus on copying notes from the teacher rather than understanding the material they’re writing down. Interactive Notebooks are different. They require students to interact with (hey-o!) and think about the material. 

They are a collection of notes and hands-on activities all bundled into one notebook. The best part is that students LOVE making them and don't even realize they are learning!

Interactive Notebooks are truly interactive. Students practice important math skills by inserting and moving around flaps, foldables, wheels, charts, etc.  My students used to call them “scrapbooks”! They love all of the different parts and multiple modalities help visual and kinesthetic learners.

Interactive notebooks honestly transformed the way I taught because they make it so easy to assess students’ mastery of a topic.

Each notebook provides a great reference for review. Your kids will love looking back at the notebooks they created when it comes time for testing.

And the best part? I designed these for busy teachers like you. So the cuts are super-simple, and there’s no unnecessary coloring. Your kids can quickly cut, glue, and go! If you’ve got kiddos who really want to color, you can allow it as a fast finisher activity.

This interactive notebook covers fraction skills related to adding, subtracting, and multiplying fractions. Multiple versions of most activities allow for differentiation. Students can practice the same skill but at their independent level. Activities include adding fractions and mixed numbers, subtracting fractions and mixed numbers, decomposing fractions, and understanding fractions of a whole.

I have included 17 different activities, and they all have multiple versions!

What’s Included:

Seventeen different activities

  • Fraction Vocabulary Flaps
  • Fraction Tiles Chart
  • Adding Fractions Using Picture Models
  • Adding Fractions Flaps
  • Subtracting Fractions Using Picture Models Flaps
  • Subtracting Fractions Flaps
  • Decompose a Fraction Flap
  • Adding Fractions Word Problem Flaps
  • Subtracting Fractions Word Problem Flaps
  • Adding Mixed Numbers Using Picture Models Flaps
  • Adding Mixed Numbers Flaps
  • Subtracting Mixed Numbers Using Picture Models Flaps
  • Subtracting Mixed Numbers Flaps
  • Mixed Number Word Problem Flaps
  • Fraction of a Whole Sort
  • Fraction of a Whole Flaps
  • Fraction of a Whole Word Problem Flaps

Detailed teacher directions 

A picture of each completed activity.

Please see the preview for pictures of some of the activities.

How to Use in the Classroom:

You can use these Interactive Notebooks in a variety of ways. Here are some ideas to inspire you:

  • Copy notebooks on different colored paper. This keeps kids interested and makes organization simple.
  • Guided math groups: Use during meet the teacher time to review and reteach concepts in small groups. Help your student complete activities on their level.
  • Math centers: Place in a center for use during math workshop. Students can complete Interactive notebooks independently during a math center while you work with a small group. This is a great option if you don’t have access to technology.
  • Whole group: Select an activity and model how to solve the problems. Project an activity on the whiteboard and work through examples together. Or let students complete independently and share with a partner before you discuss as a class. Use as a whole group activity to reinforce new skills.
  • Assessment: Easily assess student mastery of skills by reviewing their Interactive Notebooks.

**Would you like some tips for using these interactive notebooks in your classroom? Click HERE to view a free video with tips for implementing these interactive notebooks.**

You might like some of my other Math interactive notebooks:

Place Value

Addition & Subtraction



Fractions Part 1: Comparing & Ordering Fractions and Equivalent Fractions




Data & Graphing

You might also like:

Tools for Interactive Notebooks

Math Center Bundle for Fourth Grade


Q: Do you have Interactive Notebooks for other grade levels?

A: We have interactive notebooks for third grade.

Q: Do you have other units available for 4th grade?

A: Yes. You can see our other units HERE.

Q: How can you use these as an assessment tool?

A: Two suggestions for using the Interactive Notebooks as assessments are to do a quick check for mastery as students are completing the activity, or at the end of a unit using a rubric to score it.  The time frame would depend on how you move through the skills.

Q: Do you usually just print these on colored paper? Or colored card stock?

A: Yes, colored paper works great! It makes them fun to look at, and nice and easy to see since they are gluing it in their notebooks.

Q: Are these interactive notebooks included in the 4th grade math centers bundle?

A: No, the math centers bundle, and the interactive notebooks are separate products.

Q: If we used all of the interactive notebook pages, would they fit in one composition notebook for the year?  Would there still be room for work or just the notebook pages?  Thanks!

A: Yes. There still should be room for work.

Q: How often do you use the interactive notebook each week? 

A: I used my interactive notebooks during my math small groups. We would use them once every week or two.

Q: Is a cover included?

A: Yes, there is a file that includes a cover.

Q: Hi! Are these Common Core aligned? Thanks!

A: The activities cover just about every common core standard, but they do not have standards listed on the activities.

Total Pages
84 pages
Answer Key
Teaching Duration
2 Weeks
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to see state-specific standards (only available in the US).
Explain why a fraction 𝘢/𝘣 is equivalent to a fraction (𝘯 × 𝘢)/(𝘯 × 𝘣) by using visual fraction models, with attention to how the number and size of the parts differ even though the two fractions themselves are the same size. Use this principle to recognize and generate equivalent fractions.
Compare two fractions with different numerators and different denominators, e.g., by creating common denominators or numerators, or by comparing to a benchmark fraction such as 1/2. Recognize that comparisons are valid only when the two fractions refer to the same whole. Record the results of comparisons with symbols >, =, or <, and justify the conclusions, e.g., by using a visual fraction model.


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