In this worksheet based on the game Two Truths and a Lie, students practice solving three equations and then discussing their findings. Young mathematicians will seek to determine which two equations are true and which equation is false.
Let’s compare! Help kids learn about comparative and superlative adjectives through this hands-on lesson. Students will use real-world items and drawings to compare objects using a variety of adjectives.
Help students develop compare and contrast skills while they examine digital and analog clocks. This lesson can be used independently or in conjunction with the lesson Time to Tell Time: Showing and Writing Time.
Challenge students' understanding of multiplying fractions by whole numbers to help them form opinions about rules regarding scaling. Use this lesson on its own or as support for the lesson Multiplication as Scaling.
Discuss Fall Equations with Two Truths and One Lie
In this lesson, students will consider equations with fall pictures serving as the number value and decide which equations are true and which is a lie. The worksheets in this speaking and math lesson follow the Two Truths and One Lie game.
In this creative math worksheet, students will each write two true equations and one equation that is false. Then they will swap worksheets with a partner and solve each other’s equations before regrouping to discuss their equations and solutions.
Use this scaffolded EL support lesson to help students learn the strategy of decomposing three-digit numbers to add their place values. This lesson can be used alone or prior to teaching Composing and Decomposing to students.
The Two Truths and One Lie: Halloween Edition worksheet will get your students talking about math and sharing their ideas and knowledge about different properties. This worksheet will get your learners making connections between abstract ideas and more co
Use this lesson to help students build their speaking and listening skills as they learn how to critique a flawed response using discussion cards. Use this as a stand-alone support lesson or alongside the activity Break it Down!