Back to basics
1 Get round to it
What is it? A series of learning stations on circle circumferences to set up around your classroom
What users say "A great set of resources. I really like the discussion questions."
2 Middle measurement
What is it? A worksheet on circumferences created for 14- to 16-year-olds that progresses from simple to more challenging problems
What users say "Superb worksheet with plenty of levels of difficulty. The paper-clip problem is a gem."
3 The right area
What is it? Varied exercises on the area of a circle
What users say "Wonderfully presented worksheet. I really appreciate resources of this quality."
4 Connected contest
What is it? A Connect Four-style competition involving circle calculations
What users say "Thanks, this worked really nicely."
5 In the market
What is it? A resource that explains pi using labels from supermarket tins
What users say "A great way to introduce pi in maths lessons."
6 Come full circle
What is it? An interactive whiteboard activity on finding the area and circumference of circles and compound shapes
What users say "A fantastic resource - ideal for revision or as a plenary. "
7 Memory serves
What is it? An activity that can be used to introduce or revise circle properties and key words
What users say "An excellent collective memory activity that would be a great starter."
8 Rotund revision
What is it? A game for revising circle theorems in the style of television show Blockbusters
What users say "Amazing! Thanks so much - finally a fun circle theorem lesson. My class is very pleased."
9 Angle of attack
What is it? A starter activity consisting of eight multiple-choice questions about finding the missing angles of shapes
What users say "Great plenary or revision tool. I'll use it with mini whiteboards."
10 Exams explained
What is it? A selection of challenging exam-style questions on circle theorems for 14- to 16-year-olds. Answers are included
What users say "This is a very useful resource, both as a teaching and a learning tool. It gives students a good idea of how to explain their answers."