Showing results 1 to 20 of 30
In this math lesson, learners count and compare amounts of money less than or equal to one dollar.
In this activity, learners use number sense and mental math strategies to estimate the price of a sign.
In this electrochemistry activity, learners will explore two examples of electroplating.
In this math activity, learners estimate how many pennies are in a jar by predicting and counting handfuls of pennies.
In this Cyberchase activity, roll the die and count off spaces on the game board to earn money and collect CyberSquad autographs. To win the game, be the first to buy four different autographs.
In this math activity (Page 8 of the Dining Out! PDF), younger learners select items from a menu and count out the total amount needed using the fewest bills and coins possible.
In this math game (Page 15 of the Dining Out! PDF), learners figure discounts and/or profit increases for various food totals. Learners add decimals to $100.
In this math activity (Page 11 of the Dining Out! PDF), younger learners count out the total amount of money needed to purchase trail mix using the fewest number of bills/coins possible.
In this activity, learners will plan a snack within a budget. With a $20 limit (theoretical) to spend on snack for everyone, learners look over grocery store circulars and make their shopping lists.
In this art-related activity, learners make a coin rubbing—a process similar to what archeologists may do with ancient artifacts. This activity can be used in connection with a history or art lesson.
In this activity on page 6 of the PDF (Chemistry—It’s Elemental), learners explore some of the properties of copper using a few common household ingredients.
In this activity, learners explore how engineers have developed sorting systems which integrate into manufacturing and packaging processes. Learners explore how coins are made.
Coins are everyday objects which tell a lot about the people who use them.
Learners will collect pennies to donate and will combine charitable giving with estimating and calculating with money. To start choose a charity or something to save up for together.
In this activity, learners will play a coin toss game where the highest total wins. Combine coin recognition, addition, and probability with a game learners can play on their own.
In this math activity, learners play a card game to practice adding coins quickly, just like a banker. First, learners create coin cards. Next, the cards are dealt to each player.
In this math lesson, learners make wallets or purses and then participate in a variety of money-related activities. First, learners make their own paper money and paper wallets or purses.
In this activity, learners explore chemical engineering and how the processes of chemical plating and electroplating have impacted many industries.
In this math activity, learners pretend there is a special store that lets you pay for toys by their height in pennies.