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Description

Overview:
This lesson aligns with second grade math core curriculum standard 2.NBT.1.Students will understand that the three digits of a three-digit number represent amounts of hundreds, tens, and ones.Thumbnail: creative commons license. Image from Wiki-How to Teach Place Valuehttps://www.wikihow.com/Teach-Place-Value#/Image:Teach-Place-Value-Step-1-Version-2.jpg
Subject:
Elementary Mathematics
Level:
Lower Elementary
Grades:
Grade 2
Material Type:
Lesson Plan
Author:
Date Added:
07/22/2022
License:
Creative Commons Attribution Creative Commons Attribution
Language:
English

Comments

Kellie Janes on Aug 13, 07:03am

With helpful feedback, I have realized that some of the links to my original lesson no longer worked. I created new formative assessments, pre-assessments, and exit tickets that are leveled for varied ability levels. I also changed the rubric to better match the new materials.
In addition, I added a summary of the lesson with a better description and information about the thumbnail image license.
I appreciate the peer feedback below and I will look to see if there is a way to use the Flowvocabulary video while logged onto a Nearpod account. I was able to watch the video but I may have made a temporary account. I love flowvocabulary. Thanks for the help and great suggestions.

Shelly on Aug 07, 01:12pm

Something I like about this resources is that you included a resource for teacherts to refer to with an explanation of the importance of understanding place value not just an algorithm. I also appreciate that you included all of your assessments and that your exit ticket is by readiness level.

An opportunity for improvement of this resources is with the Flowcabulary video. I was unable to watch the entire video without having an account. Is there a way you could run it through a Nearpod?

Something I wonder about this lesson is the use of an addition problem in the guided practice. Have the students had the background in addition with regrouping? Would that be only for your level 3 students, or is it an introduction for everyone?

One new idea to consider is in your discussion of nonexamples using "My Favoride No" as a strategy to help students analyze the thinking of others.

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