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Whole Group Bar Graphing Questions in Spanish (Gráfica de Barras)

Whole Group Bar Graphing Questions in Spanish (Gráfica de Barras)
Whole Group Bar Graphing Questions in Spanish (Gráfica de Barras)
Whole Group Bar Graphing Questions in Spanish (Gráfica de Barras)
Whole Group Bar Graphing Questions in Spanish (Gráfica de Barras)
Whole Group Bar Graphing Questions in Spanish (Gráfica de Barras)
Whole Group Bar Graphing Questions in Spanish (Gráfica de Barras)
Whole Group Bar Graphing Questions in Spanish (Gráfica de Barras)
Whole Group Bar Graphing Questions in Spanish (Gráfica de Barras)
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Whole Group Bar Graphing Questions IN SPANISH to practice whole grouping every day with these 27 fun questions!

Save a TON by getting this in the Spanish First Grade Math Units 10-18 Bundle

Check out this blog post about my graphing unit in English that shows the English version of the graphing cards in action! These are the cards you will receive but in Spanish! :)

This is my favorite way to introduce and practice graphing - whole group graphing on the pocket chart with questions kids answer each day! There are 27 question cards with category (answer) cards to go with them so you just set up the question at the top of the pocket chart and the categories at the bottom each morning.

Each kid has a card they made for themselves to look like them that they colored and wrote their name on. I made several different variations for boys and girls so they can pick the one that they think looks most like them, color it to look like them, and write their name on it. They only do it once then use that card for all the whole group graphing activities you do during the year!

Each day, kids come in and answer the question by taking their card they made for themselves and putting it above the category.

One way I love to use this is as an attendance activity! When they come inside in the morning, they put away their stuff then go get their card to answer the question. It's a quick way to check attendance (just look at which cards weren't used), answer the graphing question, then get back to their morning work. It takes up pretty much no instructional time and gives them a task to do immediately when coming in which is great!

At calendar or whole group math time, you can go over the results and analyze the data. You could also do the questions and kids putting in the answers during your lesson too. It can be such a quick activity that doesn't take up a lot of your instructional time but gives so much practice with graphing.
Ask questions like, "How many people picked _____?" "Which ____ do the least of you like?" "Which ____ do the most of us like?"

After about a week, start throwing in questions like "How many of us like ____ or ____ the most?" "How many more of you liked ____ than ____?" to start introducing those concepts. It's so much easier to explain it and for them to "get it" in this context than with pencil and paper later!

I made 27 different questions for almost a month worth of daily graphing practice. I tried to make them fun like what kind of superpower would you want or what would you do as principal. :) Most of the questions have 6 categories to choose from. You can use all 6 or just do 3 or 4 at a time or however you want to do it. There are a lot of ways to use them!

Kids love talking about themselves and sharing things so I love this activity for that purpose. Every single day, they get to share something about themselves through this activity and feel included in the lesson. It's a great way to get to know your kids! If you have a few extra minutes in your lesson, have them tell the person next to them on the carpet what category they picked and why, then pick a few kids to share with everyone. It's truly a classroom bonding experience the kids love. You can also have them talk to their partners about what they notice about the graph which is an AWESOME opportunity to get them to use math talk - model some observations for them ("I notice the most people like ice cream. What do you notice?" "I noticed that the least amount of people liked donuts.") Once they get good at it, you can even have them ask each other questions like, "How many people liked cake the most?"). It's using THEM and their friends as data about what THEY like so trust me, they're engaged and want to talk about it. :)
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