Adding and Subtracting Numbers in Base Ten
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# Adding and Subtracting Numbers in Base Ten

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## LearnZillion

Alysia's insight:

This is a great website that offers videos that support common core aligned lessons. This particular page includes lessons for operations in base ten for second grade, but you can navigate through various grade levels. The videos are pretty short, so they could be used in centers, or even as a warm up for the lesson. In my experience, my students often enjoy when I use a video in the lesson. I would like to use these to supplement base ten number lessons to engage students.

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## Numbers in the Teens (Have a group of TEN!) (Place-value song for kids)

Numbers in the Teens... have a group of ten! This video is "version #2" of Numbers in the Teens... While the original version (http://youtu.be/RMM5N63d2DI) f...
Alysia's insight:

This is a catchy song that you could play for students while working with place value. I like it because it shows the cubes for each number. I think it could be a fun warm up to let the kids have their own set of unifix cubes and make the numbers along with the song.

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## Base Ten BINGO!

A fun and engaging way for young students to learn about and practice place value in numbers up to 30. This BINGO game will have them practicing skills of
Alysia's insight:

I love the idea of base ten bingo. I think it would be a good way for students to engage with base ten in a fun way while practicing their skills in understanding place value.

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## Queen of the First Grade Jungle: Ten for Me and GIVEAWAY

Alysia's insight:

This book looks like a GREAT resource while teaching addition facts using base ten numbers. This caught my eye because I love the opporuntiy to make connections to literacy and have a book to read. This blog of a first grade teacher gave some great examples of activities she designed to go along with the book. This is the kind of activity I can see my students really enjoying. In my classroom we have just started using math center, and this seems like a great resource for a math center.

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## Twitter / 2LFvis: Who can roll the largest number? ...

Alysia's insight:

I like this idea as a game to use in math centers. It's something that only requires little material (dice and paper) and the it seems like it is something that the students would enjoy. In addition, if they roll one number for the "tens" and one number for the "ones" it can reinfornce their understanding of working with numbers in base ten

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