Debbie  Langdon Staff Photo

Math

Math Skills  

1. Addition to 10

2. Subtraction from 10

3. Addition to 20

4. Subtraction from 20

5.Countinag and Place Value

6.Exploring Addition and Subtraction withinn 100

7. 2D and 3D Shapes

8. Fractions

7. Measurement with non standard units

8. Telling time - hour and half hour


Math  

 Talk Together

In everyday conversation use appropriate mathematics vocabulary such as positional words-over, under, near, behind, in front of, underneath; shape names-circle, square, triangle; and words such as more than, less than, addition and subtraction.

Wonder aloud about number of things.  Are there more apples or oranges in that bowl?

Practice addition: I have three balls and you have one.  How many do we have?

Practice subtraction: You have four cookies.  If you give me one, how many will you have left?

Look for and Talk about numbers everywhere- On clocks, signs, clothing, and appliances

Look and Talk about the shapes in your environment.

Make predictions and estimations when doing everyday activities.

 

(c) 2006 Vermont Center for the Book 

Explore Together

Provide materials that encourage mathematics explorations: shapes, blocks, collections of small objects, items to fill and empty, standard and non-standard measuring tools.

Obtain computer programs that allow your child to explore mathematics concepts.

Practice meaningful counting: the number of plates on the table, the number of forks needed for dinner.

Look for and describe patterns in the indoor and outdoor environments: on book jackets, clothing, in a garden, on buildings. Create patterns of objects, colors, shapes, and words.

Sort everyday objects such as laundry, socks, toys and groceries.

 

(c) 2006 Vermont Center for the Book 

Read Together

Borrow or buy books that have explicit math content: counting, measuring, etc.

Read books that have repeated sequences of events, point out the events and give children an opportunity to make predictions :What happens next?

Look for math words and concepts in all picture books: numbers, patterns, and shapes.

Make your own counting books.

 

(c) 2006 Vermont Center for the Book

 Math Unit 3

Learning Expectations

 

Children will:

Represent a double digit number as a group of tens and leftover ones.

Identify the place value of two digit numbers.

Read and write numbers to 120.

Compare two numbers using <, >, or =

Identify 10 more and 10 less than a given number.