Explains how math is used in everyday life. Students use the attached worksheet to have a "dream spree" (using shopping catalogs) and then determine prices and shipping rates.
"If each pair of stockings sells for one shilling, how much will she earn?" Conversion problems and word problems introduce shillings, farthings, etc. A great combination math/history lesson.
"For lunch at the Renaissance Fair, Tyler and Amanda each buy a turkey leg and an apple dumpling. Each food item costs $3.50. How much do their lunches cost altogether?"
Practice counting U.S. money. Learn from the many examples of monetary notation and their equivalent locutions. Numerous idiomatic and a few colloquial expressions acknowledge both correct and incorrect answers. Appropriate for young native speakers. Student simply clicks on what they believe to be the correct answer.
Practice identifying U.S. money. Learn from the many examples of monetary notation and their equivalent locutions. Numerous idiomatic and a few colloquial expressions acknowledge both correct and incorrect answers. Appropriate for young native speakers. Student simply clicks on what they believe to be the correct answer.
"Rapunzel had $10 to spend on hair ribbons. She spent $2.50 for a blue ribbon, $3.25 for a green ribbon and $1.99 for a pink ribbon. How much money did she have left over?"
Eight money word problems with a fairy tale theme.
Book comprehension and vocabulary enhancement for this installment of Marc Brown's popular "Arthur" series. Arthur has trouble with truth in advertising.
"I have three tens... who has $45 dollars in three bills?" Practice combinations of bills (ones, tens, twenties, and fifties) with this all-class math game.
This fantastically fun math lesson uses a dream birthday at a theme park to convey the important lesson of monitoring a budget, as well as the skills necessary to do so. Involves step-by-step problem solving, with realistic examples.