
Eureka Math – 3rd – Lesson 14
Fractions over 1 on a number line – How can we place a variety of fractions on a number line? Join Ms. Roose as she partitions and labels number lines with several fractions that are greater than 1. Students will need a whiteboard and marker or a pencil and paper.

Eureka Math – 3rd – Lesson 13
Whole numbers as fractions – How can we represent whole numbers as fractions on a number line? Join Ms. Roose as she partitions and labels number lines to represent whole numbers. Students will need a whiteboard and marker or a pencil and paper.

Eureka Math – 2nd – Lesson 15
Even and odd numbers – How can you tell if a number is even? Join Mr. Waldorf for this lesson that encourages students to use their knowledge of doubles addition facts to identify even numbers. Students will need up to 20 small counting objects, as well as a whiteboard and marker or pencil and paper.

Eureka Math – 2nd – Lesson 14
Make art with tessellations – Let’s make some patterns! Join Mr. Waldorf for this lesson that encourages students to create tessellations using square tiles to design a core unit and then extend that unit to create artful patterns. Students will need crayons or colored pencils, scissors, and 1 square object.

Eureka Math – 2nd – Lesson 13
Use rectangles for repeated addition – How can you use smaller units to make larger units? Join Mr. Waldorf for this lesson that encourages students to relate rectangles composed of equal rows or columns of squares to repeated addition. Students will need crayons or colored pencils.

Eureka Math – 1st – Lesson 15
Use quick 10’s to add – How can you use like units and making ten as strategies for addition? Join Ms. Lassiter for this lesson that encourages students to use quick tens and number bonds to represent their addition work. Students will need up to 40 small counting objects, as well as a whiteboard and marker or pencil and paper.

Eureka Math – 1st – Lesson 14
Adding 1’s or 10’s – How are 16 + 2 and 16 + 20 alike and different? Join Ms. Lassiter for this lesson that encourages students to explore the idea of adding like units – ones and ones or tens and tens. Students will need up to 40 small counting objects, some dimes and pennies, as well as a whiteboard and marker or pencil and paper.

Eureka Math – 1st – Lesson 13
Use addition facts to add 10’s
– How can you use 8 + 4 to solve 18 + 4 and 28 + 4? Join Ms. Lassiter for this lesson that encourages students to use their knowledge of addition facts within 10 to add larger numbers. Students will need up to 40 small counting objects, as well as a whiteboard and marker or pencil and paper.

Eureka Math – 1st – Lesson 12
Make the next 10 to add 2 digits – How can you make the next ten? Join Mrs. Coleman for this lesson that encourages students to decompose one addend to make the next ten, then add the remaining amount to find the total. Students will need up to 40 small counting objects, as well as a whiteboard and marker or pencil and paper.

Eureka Math – 1st – Lesson 11
Making 10’s – How many do you need to make a new ten? Join Mrs. Coleman for this lesson that encourages students to apply the strategies of counting on and making ten to larger numbers.