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Kids develop math concepts and fine motor skills as they build math facts using clothespins and craft sticks!   (Free ideas also included for helping kids work with fact families and missing addends.)

Kids develop math concepts and fine motor skills as they build math facts using clothespins and craft sticks! (Free ideas also included for helping kids work with fact families and missing addends.)

Popcorn addition, subtraction, multiplication etc. Pick two white one yellow to find your own sums. Nice if doing a topic on film, just for a change or as an alternative to a worksheet.

Popcorn addition, subtraction, multiplication etc. Pick two white one yellow to find your own sums. Nice if doing a topic on film, just for a change or as an alternative to a worksheet.

This helps children so they can move the fingers instead of trying to use their fingers. Represent addition and subtraction with objects, fingers, mental images, sounds (e.g., claps), acting out situations, verbal explanations, expressions, or equations.

Here's a nice post outlining the Mathematical Practice standards that explains what each looks like in the classroom while providing some resources for instruction.

Here's a nice post outlining the Mathematical Practice standards that explains what each looks like in the classroom while providing some resources for instruction.

I Spy # Line - Place number lines around room and kids visit each card to find out the missing number.  Good practice for skip counting!

I Spy # Line - Place number lines around room and kids visit each card to find out the missing number. Good practice for skip counting!

I would love to demonstrate this idea in my classroom and make my students do it for homework . Using a cereal box to practice math facts make it much more fun for the students and the teachers. The only problem is the teacher may have to collect all the cereal boxes for the kids to take home and make his/her own direction to go along with it . ( It also depend on the students age range.)

I would love to demonstrate this idea in my classroom and make my students do it for homework . Using a cereal box to practice math facts make it much more fun for the students and the teachers. The only problem is the teacher may have to collect all the cereal boxes for the kids to take home and make his/her own direction to go along with it . ( It also depend on the students age range.)

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