This lesson walks students through the first few steps of crafting a personal narrative. Writers will start by going through a process to select an idea to write about, then begin to craft a hook that invites readers into their story.
Close reading isn’t about just ticking through words on a page; it’s about absorbing ideas and expanding on them. In this lesson, students will use this strategy to make interpretations about a character's emotions through their actions.
Young learners will love finding the main ideas in short informational texts. Featuring a bunch of fun worksheets, this lesson will help students learn about different topics while improving their reading skills.
Now that your student can count her 123s, it’s time to add them up. These single-digit addition worksheets and activities teach your student strategies for adding numbers under 10 and provide plenty of practice with addition within 10. There are even songs and stories to help teach single-digit addition. Keep challenging your whiz kid with our addition within 20 resources.
Once your student understands how to count to ten and that numbers represent quantity, it is time to introduce them to the concepts of addition. Addition at its simplest is taking two separate quantities and putting them together, creating a new, larger quantity.
When your student is first introduced to addition within 10, it’s important to reinforce the concept of quantity. The more ways they are introduced to this, the more they’ll understand that numbers and arithmetic operations are representative of quantities of things, and how those quantities change.
Represent quantities with different forms. This could be fingers, objects, sounds like clapping or snapping, or drawn images.
Take ten objects and separate them into two groups. For example, separate ten blocks into one group of six blocks, and one group of four blocks.
For each number 1-10, determine which number should be added to it to make 10. Understanding this will help students quickly calculate two and three-digit addition problems in the future. For example, 1+ 9 = 10.
This is also when you will introduce your student to basic mathematical symbols like the addition or plus sign (+), and the equal sign (=), as well as the two different forms an equation could take:
1 + 1 = 2
As with any math skill, repetition is key to retaining information. The Education.com games and activities above help your students practice this skill in a way that keeps it fun.