## Number work 10s, change, -teens and -ty numbers

Symbols (c) Widgit Software 2010. See Guide for suggestions. Coin cards for the 13/30 up to 19/90 (-teen and -ty numbers) have been included with two different fonts for the numbers. Some children are very distracted by the additions to 1 in Comic Sans, others confuse the 'p' with 9 - especially those who aren't working L-R consistently. The second set is in Rage Italic font which has numbers more like hand-written ones.

## Related resources

Many children struggle mastering 'ty&' and &';teen' numbers. This is a simple seried of activities developed by a Speech and Language Therapist working with a maths recovery teacher.
Designed to be used in small groups, but can be useful for homework or adapted to whole classes.

#### Teen and ty

a power point that helps with the confusion of teen number and ty numbers.

By srussell255

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**FREE**

#### The teen numbers

This video looks at issues surrounding the names of the teen numbers and how parents can ensure they understand what the teen numbers mean.

By hammerkc

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**FREE**

#### Partitioning Teen Numbers

A simple worksheet for children to record partitioning 'teen' numbers.
The .pub file has been added to allow editing! Thanks for the feedback.

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**FREE**

## Popular resources by this author

#### Maths concept words and phrases illustrated

Symbols (c) Widgit Software 2010. These pages show some of the words that underpin talking about quantity, position, comparing, placing, arranging and so on. They all need to be practised with many different objects to ensure generalisation. Remember to stress first in a row is always on the left. This is critical to the understanding of instructions in maths and other areas. (First in the queue, however, depends on which way the queue is going. It's hard talking maths words!) Index in sheet order and alphabetical order.

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**FREE**

#### Language of learning - category cards

Symbols (c) Widgit Software 2010. Match, sort, group, choose, associate, exclude. Four examples of many basic categories. Additional set includes some early history and other topics. An ideas map outlines the development of language skills in this area for children in Preschool and Foundation and four books detail graded activities you can carry out with these cards or other card sets (e.g. topic pictures). Useful for children with or without language delay/disorder. Could also be used for EAL work.

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**FREE**

#### Ancient Egypt info, word mats, games (Widgit CIP)

Symbols (c) Widgit Software 2010. A collection of different resources with lots of repetition. Some real people and things plus some of the gods. Info sheets can be printed 2 pp to A4 page. Word mats could be printed back to back. A self-explanatory dice board game. Two card games: Picture Pairs and a Chain Game which requires recognition of some of the vocabulary. Card games should be printed 2-sided on card.

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**FREE**

#### Questions and sentences about pictures

<p>A set of ClipArt pictures and word cards. The activity is to ask questions in a barrier game and select word cards to match the replies and build sentences. Other suggested activities plus thoughts about asking questions orally or with worksheets to target different developmental levels. Two files. Mat with word cards made with Widgit’s CIP.</p>

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**FREE**

## Popular paid resources

#### Number Patterns

Young mathematicians, while learning to count, are also building understandings of our base ten number system. Number charts support the investigation of and discovery of many number patterns as well as serve as an aid in developing fluencies with composition and decomposition of numbers. <br />
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Investigating patterns is the focus of this set of activities. A literacy connection as well as a technology integration is provided. Samples of 20, 50 charts, 100 charts and 1000 charts are given. Multiple charts per page are provided as well as blank charts or activity extensions. The two per page and four per page will fit nicely into the Mathematician’s Notebook.

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**$2.97**

#### Roles for Habits of Mind Poster

Arthur L. Costa and Bena Kallick wrote Habits of Mind in the late 90’s. Soon thereafter, Al Cuoco, E. Paul Goldenberg, and June Mark wrote Habits of Mind: An Organizing Principle for Mathematics Curriculum. In their work they described roles that students hopefully will assume as they are working with mathematics. <br />
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This poster gives a visual and brief descriptive overview of some of those roles. The language is applicable for all grade levels as well as subjects beyond mathematics.

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**$4.45**

#### Writing Centers and Learning Stations for Intermediate Mathematics

Writing is one of the parts of language that young mathematicians are developing along with their reading, talking, and listening skills. For many students what they know about mathematics may exceed their ability to communicate it through the written word. Children learn to write by writing. Writing needs to be original thought, not just copying something that someone else wrote. Therefore it is imperative that opportunities are provided often for young children to engage in writing about mathematics. For the teacher, providing an environment that is rich in mathematical language is a priority. <br />
<br />
The following four learning station/center ideas can be first discussed in the classroom in a large group or small group setting before rotating out to an independent learning center. Facilitation notes are provided below for each station. The ideas presented are but a start for the many ways in which these activities can be adapted. Most of the masters have been made so they can be easily used in The Mathematician’s Notebook.

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**$7.42**

#### Writing Centers and Learning Stations for HS Mathematics

Writing is one of the parts of language that secondary mathematicians are still developing. For some students, ESL/ELL for example, what they know about mathematics may exceed their ability to communicate it through the written word. For that reason, pictures, diagrams, and the use of manipulatives support the students’ efforts in communicating about their mathematical experiences. Students learn to write by writing. Writing needs to be original thought, not just copying something that someone else wrote. Therefore it is imperative that opportunities are provided often for students to engage in writing about mathematics. As the teacher, providing an environment that is rich in mathematical language is a priority. Providing students a Mathematician's’ Notebook, if for nothing else but the development of a Glossary and a Journal, offers a place where students can record their thoughts and experiences as it chronicles their growth over time while on their mathematical journey. Students’ writing should include discussions about what they did or how they thought, why they thought or did what they did. Strategy names and correct mathematical language need to be included as appropriate. Students’ writing should make sense and be complete. This will develop over time for secondary mathematicians as they have more opportunities to write about their experiences.<br />
<br />
The following four learning station/center ideas can be first discussed in the classroom in a large group or small group setting before rotating out to an independent learning center. Facilitation notes are provided below for each station. The ideas presented are but a start for the many ways in which these activities can be adapted. Most of the masters have been made so they can be easily used in The Mathematician’s Notebook.

- (0)
**$7.42**