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Money

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• 3 digits; columns
• Enhances vocabulary and comprehension for the book by Rosemary Wells.
• 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.
• Combine the prices of common items to practice addition skills.
• Help students practice their understanding of money with these U.S. coin practice problems.
• [member-created using abctools]
• coloring page
• "Mike and his family all had dinner in a French restaurant in Montreal. The meal cost \$150 Canadian. What was the average cost of the meal per person, in U.S. dollars?" Four word problems with converting Canadian to US dollars.
• 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.
• "Your customer's purchase totals \$3.72. She pays \$5.00. Circle the change." One page of examples, one page of practice.
• A color illustrated page of Euro coins and their values.
• A seven page color booklet illustrating the appearance and value of U. S. coins.

• Stay within a generous budget through one exciting birthday celebration at a theme park. (harder version)
• Folder game board with a coin theme. U.S. coins, shamrocks and a pot of gold. Play it for St. Patrick's Day.
• In this fun worksheet, each letter is worth a certain amount of money. Students try various letter combinations to try to add up to a dollar.
• Combine the prices of common items to practice addition skills.
• Circle the item that costs the least amount of money. Put an X over the item that costs the most.
• "John bought two movie tickets. Each ticket cost \$5.50..." Eight money-themed word problems.
• "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.
• "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.
• Set up a store and have students learn and practice skills in counting money.
• 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.
• 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.
• 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.

• 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.