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# Money

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• Three colorful pages of materials for a math-themed mini office. Number words, math symbols, skip counting by 2s, U.S. money, telling time, simple fractions, and fact families.
• "Look at the dime. The dime is 10 cents." This easy reader booklet introduces young readers to simple sentences with words about U.S. coins.
• Learn and practice practical financial recordkeeping skills. Addition and subtraction skill practice.
• Roll a die with coin pictures on the faces (available on abcteach) or draw coins out of a bag. Write the value of each coin in the row, then add up the row.
• A set of three posters featuring the use of addition word problems with U.S. currency.
• A poster solving a multiplication word problem using Canadian money.

• "Lisa bought 5 pencils at the school store. The cost of each pencil is 33 cents. How much did Lisa pay for her purchase?" One page, five problems.
• Jennifer wants to buy a new hockey puck that costs \$5.25. She has \$2.30. She can earn 50 cents an hour by raking leaves. How many hours will she have to work to get the money she needs? Six word problems.
• 3 digits; columns
• Vocabulary, comprehension and writing activities enhance this Judith Viorst book about a boy who has difficulty saving money.
• Combine the prices of common items to practice addition skills.
• Combine the prices of common items to practice addition skills.
• Practice addition and subtraction skills by deducting the combined price of several items from a dollar amount.
• Ordinary daily tasks are each assigned a monetary value. Students start with a hundred dollars, and pay through the day.
• "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.
• No matter what time you work with math, our new "Morning Math" series is a great way to open students' eyes to the daily uses of math. Simple word problems for beginning math students ("Draw 5 apples. Put an X over 3 of them. How many apples do you have?") start the series.
Common Core: K.OA1, K.OA2, 1.OA1

• "Look at the dime. The dime is 10 cents." This easy reader booklet introduces young readers to simple sentences with words about U.S. coins.
• A seven page color booklet illustrating the appearance and value of U. S. coins.
• Two addition worksheets with Canadian coin illustrations. Students must identify the value of the coins and add them to solve the problems. Five problems per page plus an answer sheet.

• Combine the prices of common items to practice addition skills.
• Practice addition and subtraction skills by deducting the combined price of several items from a dollar amount. Colorful graphics help make the lessons fun.
• 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.

• Helps students learn and remember the appearance, value, and names of U.S. coins (penny to quarter) and a \$1 bill.
• Practice addition and subtraction skills by deducting the combined price of several items from a dollar amount.
• "Which student has 46 cents?"
• "In this village lived a butcher, a baker, a candlestick maker, and a yoga instructor." This fantastic unit contains a fictional story about how money works, threaded with clear explanations of important economic terms and theories, from "barter" to "unit of account". 16 pages; includes an answer page.
• [member-created using abctools]
• Roll the die and then record the coin shown on the face. Add the coin values. Three cubes for a range of games: pennies and nickels; pennies, nickels, and dimes; pennies, nickels, dimes, and quarters.
• "I have three quarters... who has 85 cents?" Practice combinations of single coins (quarters, dimes, and nickels) with this all-class math game.
• Quick personal reference to identify and learn value of most common U.S. coins.
• An eight page booklet illustrating the number of coins needed to buy certain items; such as candy or toys. Helps students understand the value of each coin.

• "On her tenth birthday, Ashleigh received \$20 from her Aunt Liz..." Several pages of word problems about money using everyday examples that students can easily understand.
• Practical story problems use money to practice addition and subtraction.
• "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.
• Quick wall reference to identify and learn value of most common U.S. coins.
• Practice math skills using a restaurant menu.