June 27, 2017
Children need experiences and practice counting in different, flexible ways while learning the rules of counting. These books and the right questions can help.
In Count Me In! by Cynthia Weill we follow a procession of Mexican folk culture while exploring counting and math concepts.
Many classrooms are planning year-end picnics, so it’s the perfect time to read We’re Going on a Picnic! by the beloved author Pat Hutchins.
Analyzing student work has many benefits, from better understanding children's current mathematical thinking to considering how to adjust instruction.
Instructor Lisa Ginet explains how to make tangram puzzles, an ancient Chinese game made from seven shapes cut from a square. Over 6500 different arrangements can be made from these seven simple shapes!
Data analysis uses math to make sense of the world. It is compiling information and describing it in a quantitative way: how many?
This book is a delightful way to start a discussion about estimation in the early grades. Is it reasonable that Hugh Thomas caught a million fish?
Cutting paper hearts for Valentine’s Day math fun is a common, early experience with symmetry for many young children.
Every Valentine’s Day children talk about caring, friendship, and love. They can also explore math concepts in the books that are read this time of year.
One of the best ways to delve into the rules and patterns that govern algebra is through the books that are read to children each and every day.