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Number talks for domino games

Number talks for domino games

This is suitable for children KG-2. Developed for children with Dyscalculia. Children will love you number talk when using these cards with the familiar domino dot patterns. The goals is to use the knowledge of doubles to learn doubles plus one and double plus two. Children will explicitly learn to apply the doubles as an addition strategy. The game can also be played by two children so it is also suitable to have in your portfolio at a center.
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From Domino Doubles to 'Doubles plus One' and Parts-Whole concept

From Domino Doubles to 'Doubles plus One' and Parts-Whole concept

This activity is for children KG-2 who struggle in math or have dyscalculia. It will help them connect familiar domino dot patterns with numbers and their doubles. The activity forms an essential tool to support learning addition facts. Our tool allows you to print your own set and provides a fun learning activity that can be done well within the child's attention span. The tool is designed to be repeated over the weeks until mastery. We designed this to follow the color code of the famous Cuisenaire rods.
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Addition  Game  (Maths,  Dyscalculia)

Addition Game (Maths, Dyscalculia)

Using multiplication, one or two players multiply the two digit numbers by the single digit numbers. First to complete a line wins! The pack includes the game at one level (1x1 digit, 2x2 digits to be added shortly), a page of answers and a page of calculations to be completed. This is so that you have the choice of what level to give your students to work at. Ideal for maths intervention groups. The resource is made using the OpenDyslexia font making it suitable for those who are Dyslexic or Dyscalculic.
SirCumference
Short-term Memory Programme

Short-term Memory Programme

A motivating programme to support the development of short-term memory and working memory for learners with dyslexia and other additional learning needs. This programme is easily used in conjunction with dyslexia learning programmes such as Conquering Literacy, Alpha and Omega, The Hickey Programme and Beat Dyslexia.
underthehour
Number Sense activity with ruler.

Number Sense activity with ruler.

Number sense takes center stage in doing mathematics and is one of the main stumble blocks for students with dyscalculia. Being able to visualize and apply a number line is an important number sense activity. You can help your student to develop this ability using a ruler or a tape measure that shows the inches or centimeters on one side and is blank on the other side, as number line, and a few small indicator stickies. Helps building estimation and number line skills. Use K-2
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Multiply and Divide Negatives

Multiply and Divide Negatives

A lesson on multiplying and dividing negatives. Powerpoint contains a video for visual learners and differentiated worksheets. Aimed at SEND Year 9 students but can easily be used for KS2, KS3 or intervention groups. Dyslexic friendly font and powerpoint.
Charmartin19
Negative numbers in context

Negative numbers in context

A lesson on negative numbers. Powerpoint contains a video for visual learners and answers for the quiz. Differentiated worksheets with questions supporting fluency, reasoning and problem solving. Aimed at SEND Year 8 students but can easily be used for KS1 & 2 or KS3 intervention groups. Dyslexic friendly font and powerpoint.
Charmartin19
Ordering and Comparing Large numbers

Ordering and Comparing Large numbers

A lesson on ordering and comparing large numbers. Powerpoint contains: a video for visual learners, sentence starters to encourage maths talk and inequality symbols to print out. Differentiated worksheets included. Aimed at SEND Year 8 students but can easily be used for KS1 & 2 or KS3 intervention groups. Dyslexic friendly font and powerpoint.
Charmartin19
Working out Fractions of Amounts

Working out Fractions of Amounts

This PowerPoint presentation breaks down how to work out fraction of amounts into basic steps. It uses colour and visual to further explain. The numbers and fractions increase as the PowerPoint progresses. The presentation can be paused for pupils to do the calculations at each step first. It is ideal for young pupils learning how find fractions of amounts or for pupils with difficulties in maths who benefit from a visual representation of the process.
DandT