Introduce place value to your emerging mathematicians while focusing on the numbers 11–20. In this lesson, students will practice separating teen numbers into 10 ones and some additional ones using unifix cubes and ten frames.
In this fun literature and art infused lesson plan, students will learn how to use a hundreds chart when extending the number sequence to 100! Can be used as a stand alone or support lesson plan for the **Number Jump** lesson.
Ease your students into double-digit numbers with these worksheets, games, and activities that let them learn and have fun! Students can work together or get the individual practice they need to succeed with these resources. Fun graphics and interactive games keep your students engaged and interested in their education. Advanced students may enjoy our comparing two-digit number resources or our two-digit addition word problems resources.
Easy-to-Use Resources on Identifying Numbers 11-20
There are similar patterns to counting, but numbers 11 through 20 are a little odd. For instance, 11 and 12 are not considered teens like the rest of the double-digit numbers before 20. Wouldn't it make more sense if they were oneteen and twoteen? That is why it's important for new counters to spend a little extra time on this group of numbers.
There are plenty of opportunities to turn everyday moments into counting lessons. Shake It! A Number Recognition Game is a hands-on activity that utilizes a simple egg carton and a button. Shake the carton and have the student count where the button lands. There are also many printable workbooks for preschoolers, kindergartners, and first graders that center on counting.