Pi Day Activities for the Week

Pi Day Activities for the Week
Pi Day Activities for the Week
Pi Day Activities for the Week
Pi Day Activities for the Week
Pi Day Activities for the Week
Pi Day Activities for the Week
Pi Day Activities for the Week
Pi Day Activities for the Week
Grade Levels
Resource Type
Product Rating
3.7
3 Ratings
File Type

PDF (Acrobat) Document File

Be sure that you have an application to open this file type before downloading and/or purchasing.

6 MB|50 pages
Share
Product Description
Pi Day activities packet is designed to fill the week with Pi themed activities. Students explore Pi through graphs, tables, expression games, oral narration, measuring, comparing, fun facts, coloring and creating math décor.

Watch this video to see this product in action.
Pi Day Activities for the Week Video

Activities range in grade levels. Many activities are easily adaptable to a variety of grade levels through the use of constraints. Grade level 3-6 grade.

Several activities use Cuisenaire Rods. PLEASE PRINT using the setting of “ACTUAL PAGE SIZE.” This will ensure rods fit the pages that need the rods to fit.

There are three levels of cootie catchers. Use the one that best fits your students’ abilities. These are designed to offer practice in oral narration of operations.

The “Table it” activities are mathematical reasoning activities for Cuisenaire rods. It takes a concrete object and makes it abstract by changing the value of the rods.

For pages with no answer sheet, answers vary per student. Students may express an answer using different operations and expressions.

The last activity is a fun Pi activity to decorate your classroom. Create a paper chain of Pi up to the 103 place. Students create equations equal to each digit as they build the chain.
Extend the paper chain activity to related math concepts through constraints.
For example, if studying fractions, constrain the student to build the number using only fractions or to include at least one fraction.

If working on two or three digit equations, constrain the student to create an expression using two or three digit numbers. For example, 3 = 100 – 97.

For multiplication, 3 = 3 x 1, or require students to use more than one operation. For example, 3 = (5 x 3) – (4 x 3)

Total Pages
50 pages
Answer Key
Included
Teaching Duration
N/A
Report this Resource
Loading...
$4.75
Digital Download
More products from Play Discover Learn
Product Thumbnail
Product Thumbnail
Product Thumbnail
Product Thumbnail
Product Thumbnail
Teachers Pay Teachers

Teachers Pay Teachers is an online marketplace where teachers buy and sell original educational materials.

Learn More

Keep in Touch!

Sign Up