Treasure Hunt - Places in Town and DirectionsQuick View

Treasure Hunt - Places in Town and Directions

A fun game that can be used to practise speaking about places in town and giving directions. Works best if there are prizes for finding the treasures! There are 5 maps with streets and town buildings (church, hospital ect) and three hidden treasure per slide. Students have to guess where the treasure is by naming the place of giving directions there, when you click on the place it reveals either an empty space or a treasure. The third slide turns the whole game into a race between different teams. In stronger classes they could practise prepositions and cases/genders (in der Kirche/ au stade ect) The last two slides are more detailed to practise more complex directions like ‘over the bridge’, ‘at the traffic light’ ect.
jusch12
Y6 SATs revision: Reasoning treasure huntQuick View

Y6 SATs revision: Reasoning treasure hunt

This is a Y6 SATs revision Reasoning treasure hunt. I have taken questions from the Reasoning paper samples, and I have rewritten them. There are 24 Green [easy], 24 Yellow [middle] and 24 Red [tricky] questions. I have laminated them and strung them around the school. It was a little light relief for SATs revision and the children loved it. I have also included the answers. Enjoy!
Becky-Stevie
Year 6 SATs revision - Grammar treasure huntQuick View

Year 6 SATs revision - Grammar treasure hunt

This is a SPG treasure hunt I have written to help my Year 6 children with their Grammar revision. The treasure hunt contains 50 SATs style questions, which I have written myself, leaning towards some of the more challenging questions on the paper. I laminated each of the question cards, sticking them around the school. The children worked in mixed ability pairs to hunt down the questions and answer them together. They absolutely loved this light-hearted approach to SATs revision and I hope your children find it useful too.
Becky-Stevie
French Classroom Treasure HuntQuick View

French Classroom Treasure Hunt

This is an ideal activity for the end of term or an ice breaker at the start of a new school year. It is delightful in summer. I have used it with all age groups, from year 4 to year 13, and it takes a full lesson. All you need are dictionaries and permission to get out and about in and around school. Easy peasy. Earn big brownie points for getting out of the classroom!
cremeegg
We're going on a treasure hunt...Quick View

We're going on a treasure hunt...

To fit with a Pirate topic we adapted the classic Bear Hunt to fit. This can be used to make a book for the reading corner/to introduce the story and then can be used as sequencing cards.
dohertyon
Pirate Treasure Hunt- Percentages of amountsQuick View

Pirate Treasure Hunt- Percentages of amounts

Arrgggghhh Matey! Treasure hunting time! Pupils need to work out the answers to questions linked to squares on a pirate map. Certain answers will give the location of squares containing treasure. The more treasures they find the better. This could be done as a team or timed activity. There are 100 questions so it may be a little tough for pupils to complete this individually.
bcooper87
Maths Treasure Hunt - Set AQuick View

Maths Treasure Hunt - Set A

Maths Treasure Hunt, which is ideal for doing in a large space or outside. 24 Questions which look at different parts of the curriculum. Split the class in to groups of 2-3 then set them free to run around and find all the answers in the correct order. (The resource works no matter where the pupils begin)
t0md3an
Area and Perimeter (Treasure Hunt)Quick View

Area and Perimeter (Treasure Hunt)

This activity helps students to practice working out areas and perimeters of rectangles and also working out the width or height when the area or perimeter is known. Click --> https://tes.com/.../Treasure Hunts for similar style Treasure Hunts on 40 other topics. -- Note that unlike most Treasure Hunts, this one has the added feature that the answers give an encrypted clue. Deciphering this clue reveals where the treasure is hidden! A Treasure Hunt is a great activity which children love. They are ideal for revision, starters or plenaries. They are a really great way to get students to answer questions quickly and enjoy doing so. These question cards have been prepared in two sizes. The large cards can be pinned around around the classroom and used for a whole class activity; the smaller (loop cards) can be used for group work or by individuals – they are particularly helpful for one-to-one tutorials and during interventions.
Maths4Everyone
Christmas Maths Quiz/Relay/Treasure HuntQuick View

Christmas Maths Quiz/Relay/Treasure Hunt

Fifteen festive questions which are perfect to use as a quiz, relay race or treasure hunt at Christmas. The resource includes full instructions and worked solutions so it's a fuss free option for your lessons this Christmas. The questions themselves are best suited for a KS3 class or a foundation group at KS4. The quiz will comfortably take an hour to complete but it could be speeded up by allowing calculators for some of the questions. The questions cover a variety of common topics including: Calculating Percentages Fractions Time Conversions Area Money Get this resource as part of our great value Christmas Maths Bundle
SimplyEffectiveEducation
Vocabulary Treasure HuntQuick View

Vocabulary Treasure Hunt

A fun plenary or starter game for the main beginners' topics in any language. On each slide there are 16 squares with five treasures hidden behind them. Students translate the vocabulary on the boxes and if they get it right they choose a square and get a point/sweet/sticker if they find a treasure. This activity is based on the gamification theory that random rewards make games more addictive and fun. There are 34 slides with treasures hidden in different places about these topics (two slides for each topic) Numbers 1-20 Numbers 20-100 Letters Animals Family Months Dates Appearance Verb endings Question words Sports Hobbies Hobbies/Sports and Time phrases Subjects Days Town Food Note: In presentation mode click on squares to make them disappear and reveal the treasures.
jusch12
Year 5 Maths treasure huntQuick View

Year 5 Maths treasure hunt

suitable for children working at Year 5 level. Could be used for lower ability Y6 or high ability Y4. Curriculum coverage of place value, measurement, number and shape. Includes 18 link cards with teacher answer sheet and pupil answer sheet. Created this for my class for a fun end of year Maths lesson and couldn't find anything online which covered the whole Maths curriculum.
harriet1987
Mixed Number to improper fractions - Treasure HuntQuick View

Mixed Number to improper fractions - Treasure Hunt

Resource; Mixed Number to Improper Fractions – Treasure Hunt. Contains; 1. 10 amber cards/questions. 10 green cards/questions. 2.Cross Curricular link encourages literacy with the pupils, mathematical discussion in pairs on how to solve problems around the classroom (this is a massive focus in our school). 3. 20 solutions provided within task itself. Each card is beside that answer to make it easy for you to check when pupils say they are finished. 4. Set of instructions to ensure the task runs smoothly. Printing Tip: This resource has been designed to display around the classroom. You will need one copy (I like to have in colour, but can be black and white) to put up around the room. Print on A4. If you wish to print, select ‘shrink’ or ‘print to fit page’ (or fit to page option on your print settings) in order for it to print correctly on A4. Idea behind task; To develop pupils thinking/reasoning skills. To encourage pupils to get involved, engaged in task. To encourage mathematical discussion within the classroom. Watch pupils get motivated while consolidating learning – quick way to get pupils to engage in task and complete questions in a short space of time. Check the preview! If you do purchase my resource, please do rate and review my resources. I really appreciate reviews and feedback, I aim to develop constantly and love to ensure my resources are up to date and differentiated to all ability levels but please do try to be constructive!  @ shacostello@gmail.com File Type; PDF Terms of use; Please use only by the customer buying the resource.
onitmaths
Roald Dahl Treasure HuntQuick View

Roald Dahl Treasure Hunt

Fun for Roald Dahl Day/Book Week. 10 rhyming clues to book titles by Roald Dahl. Children to try and guess the book titles and write them on the answer sheet. You can hide the book covers around and children can go to find them to make it a treasure hunt.
chloebeex
Y6 SATs Arithmetic revision treasure huntQuick View

Y6 SATs Arithmetic revision treasure hunt

This is a Y6 SATs arithmetic revision treasure hunt to make the boring arithmetic revision fun! I have taken the questions from the sample SATs paper and have written my own questions. I have then differentiated them three ways: Green [easy], Amber [middle] and Red [challenging]. I laminated the questions and strung them around school. I awarded 1 point for green, 2 points for amber and 3 points for red to encourage the children to try more tricky questions! The kids loved it!
Becky-Stevie
Spanish Treasure HuntQuick View

Spanish Treasure Hunt

Treasure Hunt to send a Spanish class of any age out and about in school with a partner and a dictionary while you sit in the sun with a cuppa - hee hee! This is an ideal activity for the end of term or an ice breaker at the start of a new school year. It is delightful in summer. I have used it with all age groups, from year 4 to year 13, and it takes a full lesson.
cremeegg
Missing Angles Treasure HuntQuick View

Missing Angles Treasure Hunt

This treasure hunt covers questions on - Angles in a Straight Line - Angles Around a Point - Angles in a Triangle - Parallel Lines and Angles Great for topic review!
plawso11
Using Scales (Treasure Hunt)Quick View

Using Scales (Treasure Hunt)

Treasure Hunts promote cooperative learning and engagement by pupils working in pairs to find the correct answer. It can be used as the main lesson activity to determine what learning has taken place and also it is a great revision exercise. This Treasure Hunt is differentiated to two levels of difficulty; each level has 10 questions. The questions require pupils to practice their skills of using scales for models, maps to determine distances and using metric conversion facts to give answers in sensible units. It comes complete with instructions, solutions and a basic record sheet if pupils need more structure to recording their questions and answers. Check out our blog post on the different ways Treasure Hunt cards can be used (link in the resource). Terms of Use Purchase of this resource is for the use of the purchaser only.
NumberLoving
Treasure Hunt Plenary GameQuick View

Treasure Hunt Plenary Game

A fun plenary or starter game for any subject or topic that doesn't need any preparation. On each slide there are 16 squares with five treasures hidden behind them. Students answer a question and if they get it right they choose a square and get a point/sweet/sticker if they find a treasure. There are 11 slides with treasures hidden in different places and the slide to be used can be chosen randomly by clicking the spinning wheel on the first slide. This activity is based on the gamification theory that random rewards make games more addictive and fun. Note: In presentation mode click on squares to make them disappear and reveal the treasures.
jusch12
A "treasure hunt" activity on averagesQuick View

A "treasure hunt" activity on averages

Two versions (with/without frequency tables) of a treasure hunt activity for a class to attempt individually or in groups. There are 24 questions, numbered from 1 to 24. Each group chooses a number from 1 to 24 at random (or you can assign them a start number), and this is the number of the first question they should attempt - this should be written in the top-left circle on their answer grid. Their answer to their first question should be a whole number from 1 to 24 - this should be written in the next circle on their grid and this is the number of the next question they should attempt. e.g. if a group starts on Q6 and they think the answer to Q6 is 13 then after Q6 they should attempt Q13 (and they should have 6 -> 13 on their answer grid). If they answer the questions correctly they end up with the same chain of answers as on the solution, if they make a mistake they will repeat an earlier question and at that point you can decide how much help to give them sorting out their error(s). This activity works best if you can stick the 24 questions around a large classroom or sports hall so the groups have to run around to find their next question. All the classes I've done these activities with have loved them.
langy74