I have been a teacher for over 20 years - all the stuff I upload has been tried and tested in my classroom. I don't mind a discussion on Twitter too where I also share new resources. I now have a personal website: https://andylutwyche.com/

I have been a teacher for over 20 years - all the stuff I upload has been tried and tested in my classroom. I don't mind a discussion on Twitter too where I also share new resources. I now have a personal website: https://andylutwyche.com/

Two Powerpoints: Pure Maths (560 slides) and Statistics/Mechanics (270 slides).
Each presentation contains explanations, worked examples and questions for students to complete.

I wrote this for new students joining Year 7 to do over the summer (if they wanted to) given that they hadn’t attended school due to lockdown for a few months. Each of the ten topics is taken from the Year 6 national curriculum and each sheet is self-marking whether is forms an image, questions and answers match or a punchline to a joke, so students can work independently and ensure that they are not rusty in September. Topics include angles, coordinates, fractions, decimals, percentages, measures, ratio, rounding, numerical calculations, statistical graphs.
If they get stuck, each sheet has a QR code (bar a metric conversions one) that when scanned using a smartphone takes you to a short tutorial video. There are two activities for each topic (20 activities in total) and answers are provided; if printed out as a booklet the answers are on the reverse of the question sheet.

This 500+ slide Powerpoint covers all of the first year of the single A Level Pure course (based upon the Edexcel course). It includes explanations, worked examples and questions for students to do. I have included everything, possibly more than you may need but I’d rather give people the option to skip a slide than have to make something up on the spot. I used this during the first year of the new course.

A series of lessons taking students through 'I think of a number' problems to simple equations, equations with brackets to letters on both sides to equations with fractional parts.

This is designed to take the students from simple expanding a bracket to simple factorising to multiplying out two brackets to factorising quadratics to simplifying algebraic fractions to solving quadratics by completing the square to solving quadratics using the quadratic formula and simultaneous equations involving quadratics. There are questions for each as well as examples and explanations. Between each section there is a 'Where are you now?' section to show progress.

Erica is struggling with many aspects of the A level mathematics course and needs help from your students. What you have here is 17 of her homeworks, each with mistakes in solutions which your students need to find, correct and explain where Erica has gone wrong. These are purely designed to generate discussion and to allow students to demonstrate their understanding, whilst also allowing them to show their own methods of solving problems. These are all based upon the new A level curriculum.

Erica makes mistakes; lots of mistakes. You have her homework on every topic covered in the first year of her A level mathematics course where she consistently makes mistakes. Your job, or more accurately, the students in your classes’ job is to correct Erica’s errors and explain where she’s gone wrong so that she doesn’t make the same mistakes again. These have gone down well in my classes and really encourage discussion about the mathematics and should embed a deeper understanding.

The Pure presentation has around 570 slides and the Applied presentation 220 slides each with notes, examples, diagrams and questions for the students to complete along with worked answers.

This is a powerpoint covering basic calculus for GCSE. It contains brief notes by way of an explanation, model answers to questions and a question or two for the students to do; all of the questions come with answers that you can display when ready. The slide show comes with a progress grid (regularly referred to in the presentation) so that students can mark their progress from start to finish and pinpoint any areas that may need extra work with a “red/amber/green” system that they fill in; each one is given an approximate grade in both new (2017 onwards) and old system in England. It’s what I use in my lessons before setting tasks from worksheets or text books to practise.

Much of this has been copied from GCSE and A Level and parts amended to fit the course. It obviously includes matrices, factor theorem and calculus that don’t appear in the Maths GCSE. Each topic gives the tools required for each topic, a couple of examples and some for the students to do themselves. Modified in the summer of 2020 to include product rule for counting, more on functions, simultaneous equations with three unknowns, trigonometric identities, solving trigonometric equations (including quadratics) and many other things.

This 270 slide Powerpoint covers all of the first year of the single A Level Applied course (based upon the Edexcel course). It includes explanations, worked examples and questions for students to do. I have included everything, possibly more than you may need but I’d rather give people the option to skip a slide than have to make something up on the spot. Colleagues of mine used this during the first year of the new course. The “Forces and Motion” part has been edited.

Twenty two codebreakers on various topics including bearings, similarity, scale drawing, simultaneous equations (linear/quadratic), circles, angles, transforming functions, metric units, Pythagoras and trigonometry and 3D views. The usual format of correct answers revealing the punchline to a cheesy joke.

This is around 580 slides including notes, worked examples and questions for students to do on all topics in Edexcel’s Year 13/Book 2 including all the differentiation, integration, trigonometric identities, functions, logarithms/exponentials work as well as everything else. examples and solutions are animated so that each step can be looked at and discussed as is your and/or your students’ preference. Fully editable obviously. Now without differentiating arcsin, arccos and arctan and a rearranged series chapter.

This set of resources (four PowerPoints and a booklet) are populated with Maths topics that often appear in school entrance exams to Year 9 having looked at numerous examples from various schools. The PowerPoints are split in to Number, Algebra, Geometry, Statistics & Probability and include worked examples and questions to do. The booklet contains questions and answers involving the topics covered in the PowerPoints.

This is a 220+ slide PowerPoint with notes, diagrams, examples and questions based around the entire Edexcel A Level Applied course. It is obviously fully editable.

All these Christmas-themed resources are available for free but if you want them as a bundle then here you go. These festive worksheets cover number and algebra including Bidmas, solving equations, linear and quadratic graphs, co-ordinates, ratio, inequalities, LCM, estimation and simultaneous equations.

This is a powerpoint covering all areas of Decision 1 (I realise they are only putting it in further maths from 2017). It contains brief notes by way of an explanation, model answers to questions and a question or two for the students to do; all of the questions come with answers that you can display when ready. The slide show comes with a progress grid (regularly referred to in the presentation) so that students can mark their progress from start to finish and pinpoint any areas that may need extra work with a “red/amber/green” system that they fill in. It’s what I use in my lessons before setting tasks from worksheets or text books to practice.

This is a powerpoint covering all types of statistical graph from pictogram to histogram with lots inbetween. It contains brief notes by way of an explanation, model answers to questions and a question or two for the students to do; all of the questions come with answers that you can display when ready. The slide show comes with a progress grid (regularly referred to in the presentation) so that students can mark their progress from start to finish and pinpoint any areas that may need extra work with a “red/amber/green” system that they fill in; each one is given an approximate grade in both new (2017 onwards) and old system in England. It’s what I use in my lessons before setting tasks from worksheets or text books to practise.