Students can use a double number line or any other method to solve these percent word problems.
Cut up questions and set up 3 different colored folders. Numbers 1-8 are at a beginner level and should be placed in one folder together. The next
Students will write an integer to represent various situations one might encounter in the real world. These integers will match up with a letter that spells out a riddle for students to answer, "Why was the math book sad?" Answer: Because it had a
You will create an informational pamphlet that tells the information below about the respiratory illness you have selected. Your pamphlet should be done neatly on a 8 ½ x 11 inch piece of paper that has been folded into thirds and should include
Your task is to design a map that includes several different kinds of lines, angles, triangles and quadrilaterals. Your map can be of a town, your neighborhood or a made up place. It must however include various specific shapes and sets of lines.
Students will plot various coordinates to make rectangles and then find the area and/or perimeter of these shapes. Some coordinates are fractional lengths. Activities also include moving the shapes and listing the new coordinates.
These 11 surface area (of rectangular and triangular prisms) and volume (of rectangular prisms) questions lead from one question to find the answer and solve that next question. If students don't solve correctly, they will not be able to find the
21 math words that every sixth grade math student should know according to the common core. Words contain visual cues to help students remember their meanings. Two word cards per page can be cut and hung.
On the first or second day of classes when students are still learning about one another, they can play this game of "Dots and Boxes". Players take turns joining two horizontally or vertically adjacent
dots by a line. A player that completes the
Cut out "I have" and "I'm searching for" cards to distribute to students.
Any student who has an "I have" card can start. Student reads card aloud. The person who has the definition or information for that first card reads theirs aloud and the
Unlike traditional bingo, numbers are not called. The 24 problems are cut and pasted onto index cards. Students should select a card, record the problem number and solve the problem. All answers should be found on the bingo card. Once a student
Hang sheets with one step equations around the room. Students pick any "US state" to start at. Student answers the question at that state and finds the answer somewhere in the room and writes down the name of the state on the top of that sheet of