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Course Description: Students will learn learn place value and adding and subtracting tens and ones. They will be introduced to regrouping and carrying. These math facts will be applied toward solving word problems. Students will additionally develop their skills in counting, number comparison, geometry, money, time, measurement, fractions and graphing. Students will practice their skills using worksheets and online games, quizzes and activities.
You’ll want the workbook AND parent guide to go completely OFFLINE.
The book below is for the ONLINE course.
PRINTABLES are worksheets to use with this online course.
Print the printables / Buy these printables as a workbook
Lesson 1
Parents:
 If you didn’t get here through My EP Assignments, I suggest you go there and create an account.
 This course has an offline version and a printables workbook. Go to the course page for book links.
Please decide about buying workbooks or printing out the worksheet packets for the year. You’ll want those worksheets available when they come up in the curriculum.
Students:
 Let’s just play some games at the start of our new year and see what you remember! Don’t worry if you don’t remember everything. We’ll learn more about each of these things this year.
 Choose a game from Math 2 – Addition.
 Count the coins. Click on the pennies, dimes, and nickels and then start.
 Pennies are each one cent.
 Nickels are each five cents. Count by five.
 Dimes are each ten cents. Count by tens.
 You don’t need a worksheet today, but here is a PDF of all of the math worksheets you’ll be using this year. You can save the PDF and print the sheets as you need them, or print them all out now and keep them together throughout the year for when you need them. (You could also choose to buy it as a book if you don’t want to print.) When you see an *, that’s marking where you’ll use a worksheet. If you already have printed the packet or bought the workbook, there’s nothing more you need to print.
 This is the end of your work for this course for your first day. You are allowed to move at your own pace (this is homeschooling), but it’s intended you complete one lesson a day.
Lesson 2
 Play Minus Mission.
 Play fruit fall. Remember bar graphs?
Lesson 3
 Add multiple addends. That means there are going to be more than two numbers to add together. Add them all up. What’s the total?
 Identify the fractions.
 The bottom number, the denominator, is how many total equal parts there are.
 The top number, the numerator, is how many are colored in.
 A fraction shows a part of a group or a part of a whole.
Lesson 4
 Choose a game from Math 2 – Subtraction.
 What time is it?
Lesson 5
 Do these addition flashcards. Choose addition and level 2.
 Do these subtraction flashcards. Choose subtraction and level 2.
 Music memory
Counting/Skip Counting
Lesson 6* (Note that an asterisk * indicates that there is a worksheet on this lesson)
 Play Chinese Dragon Ordering. Choose “ordering” and “1 to 100.”
 Open this 100s grid. Splat paint in the 1s (ones) column, the first up and down column on the left. Splat 1, then 11, then 21, then 31…all the way down to 91.
 *Now write 201 in the first corner square on the blank grid. Now fill in the whole 1s column. Look at the 100 grid. Do you see how the first column all ends in 1? Fill in just that column for the 201300 chart. The first number is 201. The next number is 211. Keep going all the way down. The last number at the bottom should be 291. (Answers)
Lesson 7
 Watch counting by 2s. Type in 20 in the first box on the left. Type in 2 in the second box.
 Count by 2s. Click on the duck with a 2 on it to start. Click on each duck in order, counting by 2s, until you reach the target number (in red at the top).
 Fill in the 2s column on your 201300 number grid (Lesson 6+ worksheet). Write 202 next to 201 and then fill in the rest of the column. (Answers)
 These are all even numbers!
Lesson 8
 Try counting by 3s.
 Count by 3s. After the cartoon choose 3s. (Turn off your ad blocker.)

 You will need a laptop, chromebook, or desktop computer for EP. Not all links will work on mobile devices. If you are using a mobile device, this activity will send you to their paid app. You may be able to set your browser to Desktop Mode to try to bypass that. Directions here.

 Fill in the 3s column on the 201300 number grid. (Answers)
Lesson 9
 Count by 5s. It will give you a number to start at and you add five from there. So if it says start at 20, the first number you would click on is 25.
 Fill in the numbers as you count by 5s on the number grid.
 What do all of these numbers end with? 0 and 5! There’s always a pattern with numbers. Look for them.
 Watch parts of this video and count along. You do NOT have to watch the whole thing. Just click in the middle and count along for a bit. Then you can jump towards the end and count along.
Lesson 10
 Play this drive and count game. Choose 50120. What number is missing? Start at the beginning and count.
 Choose to skip count by ten. What number fills in the blank?
 Fill in the 10s column on the 201300 number grid. This is the column with 300. (Answers)
 What do all of these numbers end with? 0!
Lesson 11
 Play this drive and count game. Choose the last option. Can you figure out what number is missing? Start at the beginning and count.
 Practice addition facts from Math 2. Choose a game.
Lesson 12
 Practice subtraction facts from Math 2. Choose a game.
 Put the numbers in order.
 Pull the top slider to the end on both sides to change the numbers to 100 and 300.
 Click go.
Lesson 13
 Count to 300 by tens.
 *Complete the addition worksheet. Check your answers.
Lesson 14
 Practice subtraction facts from Math 2. Choose a game.
 Count to 500 by tens! If you’d like, you can count along.
Lesson 15
 Count by multiples of 2. That’s skip counting by two. It’s also the EVEN numbers! 2, 4, 6, 8, 10, 12…
 Practice addition facts from Math 2. Choose a game.
Lesson 16
 Choose a game from Math 2 – Subtraction.
 Count from 200 to 300. Fill in the numbers.
 You can click on “finish” without doing the other part if you want your numbers checked.
 Which columns are the even numbers? (Answer: The ones ending in 2, 4, 6, 8 and 0.)
Lesson 17*
 *Complete the worksheet for Lesson 17.
 > Greater than, the number on the left is bigger than the number on the right
 < Less than, the number on the left is less than the number on the right
 3 < 5
 7 > 2
 See if you can play this trick on someone in your house. Find two things where it seems obvious that the one is heavier than the other. Choose something lighter that will allow you to fill it with something. Put something heavy into the thing that normally weighs less. Make it weigh more, but keep it hidden that you’ve put something inside. Can you do it?
 The thing that looks lighter should now be the heavier item.
 Then show your items to someone and ask which is heavier. Don’t laugh!
 Can you trick them?
 (Answers)
Lesson 18
 Choose a game from Math 2 – Addition.
 Greater than or Less than Play at least three times. Remember: the big, open wide side points to the bigger number. This activity is on ABCya. It is free access on laptop/desktop. Mobile devices will ask you for a subscription account.
Lesson 19
 Add multiple addends. That means there are going to be more than two numbers to add together. Add them all up. What’s the total?
 Count to 1000. What is this chart counting by? (answer: 10) Color in the 100s column (100, 200, 300…).
Lesson 20
 Choose a game from Math 2 – Subtraction.
 Watch the first six minutes of this video. You don’t have to write. Just watch.
 Count out loud to 10 by ones, to 100 by tens and to 1000 by hundreds. You can use the chart to help you if you need it.
Lesson 21
 Let’s see if you remember. Set the time.
 Which is bigger? Choose level 3.
 Choose a game from Math 2 – Subtraction.
Tens and Ones
Lesson 22
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
 Watch the video on place value.
 Go here and make numbers using blocks.
 First make 6 by clicking six times on the one single block.
 Then make 26 by clicking two times on the stack of ten blocks.
 Drag everything off the page or click on clear objects (on the bottom).
 Then make 54 by clicking five times on the stack of ten blocks and four times on the one block.
 Make any number you like under 100 and show it to someone. Explain what number it is. Have them check to see if you are right.
 If you want to play now, the squares are 100 blocks.
Lesson 23
 Choose a game from Math 2 – Subtraction.
 How many tens and ones are in the picture? What is the total number shown?
Lesson 24
 Choose a game from Math 2 – Addition.
 Try this place value activity. Click on the calculator on the left. Type a twodigit number. Then build the number with blocks of tens and ones. Do it three times. You can drag the numbers to different parts of the page.
Lesson 25
 Choose a game from Math 2 – Subtraction.
 Read the number. How many ones are in that number? How many tens? Choose the right number of tens and ones.
 Here’s the same type of activity with odd and even. Can you find the odd and even numbers? How do we know what is an even number? I use the rhyme: 2, 4, 6, 8 Who do we appreciate? 0! (because zero makes math easy). Any number ending in 0, 2, 4, 6, or 8 is an even number.
Lesson 26
 Play one round of War Pretzels.
 Play with this number line. Click on Done. Click on ten on the number line and hop forward number by number. What’s the pattern? 10+1 = 11, 10+2 = 12, 10+3 = 13, 10 + 4 = 14, 10 + 5 = 15, 10 + 6 = 16 …
Lesson 27*
 Choose a game from Math 2 – Subtraction.
 Today we are going to separate tens and ones into addition problems. Here are some examples.
 11 = 10 + 1 It’s just like counting the groups of ten first and then adding on however many ones are left.
 17 = 10 + 7 Seventeen is one ten and seven ones.
 25 = 20 + 5 The number twentyfive is two groups of ten (20) and five more ones.
 34 = 30 + 4
 75 = 70 + 5
 81 = 80 + 1
 *Do you think you could do it? Complete the worksheet on tens and ones in expanded form.
 Check your answers.
Lesson 28
 Choose a game from Math 2 – Addition.
 Watch this presentation on subtracting tens. It will play automatically. You don’t need to turn the pages. It will talk to you too, so make sure you have the volume on.
 Go to this page and follow my instructions.
 Drag a stack of ten blocks onto the board. It should say 10. Do you see it?
 Drag more stacks of ten blocks onto the board and watch the number change. You are adding tens.
 Now take the ten stacks away, one at a time, and watch the number change. You are subtracting tens.
 Now you can play around with it if you like.
Lesson 29*
 Choose a game from Math 2 – Subtraction.
 *Complete the worksheet on adding and subtracting tens. Check your answers.
Lesson 30*
 Choose a game from Math 2 – Addition.
 *Print and complete the subtraction crossword. Use your fact family pages to help you. Check your answers.
Lesson 31
 Pick a game from the “Number Range: You Choose It” games and practice facts 1 – 10.
 Do you know all of those shapes?
 Listen to the shape song.
 When it moves from pentagon to hexagon, etc., what’s changing is that it’s adding one more side each time.
 A pentagon has five sides.
 A hexagon has six sides.
 An octagon has eight sides.
Lesson 32*
 Pick a game from the “Number Range: You Choose It” games and practice facts 1 – 10.
 *Print out the shapes. Cut out what shapes you like and make a picture. Show your picture to a parent and tell the name of each shape on your page.
Lesson 33
 Pick a game from the “Number Range: You Choose It” games and practice facts 1 – 10.
 Watch the video on shapes.
 Scroll down and look at the 3D shapes. Find cube, cuboid, prism, pyramid, sphere, cylinder and cone.
 Match the shapes.
Lesson 34
 Pick a game from the “Number Range: You Choose It” games and practice facts 1 – 10.
 Find the shapes. You can use any of the choices. This activity is on ABCya. It is free access on laptop/desktop. Mobile devices will ask you for a subscription account.
 And if you like, just for fun, use shapes to make shapes. Can you make a picture?
Lesson 35
 Choose a subtraction game. If one is not working for you, choose another. There are lots of options.
 Choose an addition game.
Lesson 36*
 Choose a game from Math 1 – Subtraction.
 *Make a 3D shape. Make the cube.
Lesson 38*
 Choose a game from Math 1 – Subtraction.
 *Complete the worksheet on shapes. You will count the number of sides. (Answers)
Lesson 39
 Can you find the 2D shapes?
 Do you remember the names of the 3D shapes?
 Play alien blaster.
Lesson 40* (a penny, dime, nickel, penny; or 4 Legos each of different colors)
 Choose a game from Math 1 – Subtraction.
 *Complete the mathematical thinking worksheet. You could use objects to help you.
 Do you want a hint? The group of four is one of each.
 (Answers)
Word Problems
Lesson 41
 We’re going to start solving problems with our math facts. We’ll keep playing games too, so we don’t forget the facts!
 We’re going to figure out the problems together at first.
 Let me give you an example of what a word problem is. Usually you do your math like this: 6 + 4 = ? Let’s make that into a word problem.
 Let’s say you have six people in your family. Another family with four people in it comes over for dinner. How many people will be sitting at the table?
 That’s a word problem. You need to figure out the answer, so you know how many chairs and plates you’ll need to set up.
 How do you figure it out? You have 6 people and then 4 more come. That’s 6 plus 4.
 6 + 4 = 10. That’s your answer.
 Now your turn. Here’s the word problem.
 Ned rode his bike 7 miles to the library.
He took a shortcut on the way home, so it was only 5 miles long.
How many miles did Ned ride altogether?  I’m going to give you a hint. When a problem says altogether, you are going to add to find your answer. Before we add, let’s start with a picture.
 Take a piece of paper. Draw Ned on one side. Draw a library on the other side (it can just be a square.) Put your finger on Ned. Your finger is Ned. Now move your finger up and over and to the library. How far did Ned go so far? How many miles? Read the problem to find out. (answer: 7 miles) Write the number on the paper.
 Now move your finger straight back home. How far did Ned go to get back home? Look at the problem and find the number. (answer: 5 miles)
 Leave a space next to the seven and then write the number.
 Now let’s do it altogether. Put your finger on Ned. Go 7 miles to the library and 5 miles back home. How far did Ned go altogether?
 He went 7 miles plus 5 miles more. Write a plus sign between the 7 and the 5.
 What’s the answer? Go type it in and click on “Check.” Then click on “Show Answer.”
 Now, he didn’t go 12 centimeters or 12 feet. He went 12 miles. In a word problem it is VERY important to label your answer, meaning write the word that you are talking about (like miles for this problem).
 You solved your first word problem. Way to go! Now you can play a game.
 Ned rode his bike 7 miles to the library.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 42
 Here’s your new word problem.
 Anne ate 6 cookies.
Samantha ate 4 more cookies than Anne.
How many cookies did Samantha eat?
 Anne ate 6 cookies.
 Draw a picture or use Legos as cookies. You need 6 cookies. Draw 6 cookies or lay out 6 “cookies.”
 Who ate that many cookies? (answer: Anne)
 Who ate the most cookies? Read the problem carefully to find the answer. (answer: Samantha)
 The problem tells us that Samantha ate more cookies than Anne.
 How many cookies did Samantha eat? How do we figure it out? We know she ate 6 cookies, just like Anne, but then she ate more. How many more? (answer: 4 more)
 Add 4 more cookies to your drawing or Lego collection.
 How many cookies did Samantha eat? Write the number equation. That means write the problem with numbers and no words. (answer: 6 + 4 =)
 Type in your answer and check it. Type in the number and the label, the word you are talking about (cookies this time). First you will have to click on the arrow to change it to the second problem (2/5). That means second out of five problems.
 Is this what you wrote? (answer: 10 cookies)
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 43
 Here’s your next word problem.
 Henry gave 5 stickers to his younger brother.
Now he only has 9 stickers.
How many stickers did Henry have at first?
 Henry gave 5 stickers to his younger brother.
 What should we do first? Let’s draw a picture.
 Draw two people. Draw one stick person on one side of the page and another stick person on the other side of the page.
 Draw 5 stickers under one and 9 stickers under the other.
 How many stickers does Henry have now? (answer: 9 stickers)
 Before, he had those nine stickers, plus all of the stickers he gave his brother. Write this word problem as an equation, as a number problem. Don’t look at the answer until you’ve written the problem with numbers instead of words. (answer: 9 + 5 = )
 How many stickers did Henry have at first, before he gave any away? Click on the arrow to find the third problem (3/5) and then enter your answer with a number and a word label. The word label for this problem is stickers.
 Were you right? (Did you answer 14 stickers?)
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 44
 Here’s your next word problem.
 Derek and Larry have 15 books together.
6 of the books belong to Derek.
How many books does Larry have?
 Derek and Larry have 15 books together.
 What do we do first? (answer: Draw a picture.)
 Draw a picture of 15 books. (You can just make a line for each book. It doesn’t have to be a pretty picture.) Or, you can get out 15 Legos and pretend they are the books.
 Your fifteen books are Derek’s and Larry’s. Right now they are all together in one big pile.
 Now, look at the problem. How many of the books are Derek’s? (answer: 6 books)
 Count out six Legos and put them in a separate pile. Or circle six books in your picture. Those are the ones that belong to Derek.
 Who do the rest of the books belong to? (answer: Larry)
 So, how many books does Larry have? Count them up. That’s the answer.
 But how do we get that with a number problem? What kind of problem is it when you have a lot and then take some away? Is it an addition problem or a subtraction problem? (answer: subtraction)
 Write this word problem as a number problem. Write the equation. Don’t look until you wrote it down. (answer: 15 – 6 = )
 How many books does Larry have? Click on the arrow to find the fourth problem (4/5) and then enter your answer with a number and a word label. What’s the word label for this problem? (answer: books)
 Were you right? Did you write 9 books?
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 45
 Ready for your next word problem?
 Angela had 8 computer games.
She got 3 more for her birthday.
How many computer games did Angela have then?
 Angela had 8 computer games.
 What do you do first? (answer: Draw a picture.)
 Think about the different parts of the picture and what they are. (Games before, games for her birthday, games she had altogether after her birthday)
 Write the equation. Write the word problem as a number problem.
 How many games did Angela have after her birthday? Click on the arrow to find the fifth problem (5/5) and then enter your answer with a number and a word label.
 Did you get it right? Click on Show Answer to see if you got the word label correct.
 Save this for your portfolio. Give it to a parent to hold onto.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 46

 15 children watched the circus.
8 children were holding banners.
How many children were not holding banners?
 15 children watched the circus.
 What do you do first? (answer: Draw a picture.)
 Think about the different parts of the picture and what they are. (all of the kids at the circus, kids holding banners, kids not holding banners)
 Write the equation. Write the word problem as a number problem. (Did you write: 15 – 8 =)
 How many children were not holding banners? Enter your answer with a number and a word label.
 Did you get it right? Click on “Show Answer” to see if you got the word label correct.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 47

 A clown juggled 7 red balls.
Another clown tossed him 5 more balls.
How many balls was the clown juggling then?
 A clown juggled 7 red balls.
 What do you do first? (answer: Draw a picture. You might want to color 7 balls red and the other 5 balls another color.)
 Think about the different parts of the picture and what they are. (red balls, 5 more balls, all of the balls)
 Write the equation. Write the word problem as a number problem. Is it addition or subtraction? Did the clown add more balls or take away balls?
 How many balls did the clown juggle altogether? Click on the arrow to find the second problem (2/5) and then enter your answer with a number and a word label.
 Did you get it right? Click on “Show Answer” to see if you got the word label correct.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 48

 11 clowns were wearing polka dot pants.
5 clowns were wearing striped pants.
How many more clowns were wearing polka dot pants?
 11 clowns were wearing polka dot pants.
 What do you do first? (answer: Draw a picture. Draw the striped pants right underneath the polka dot pants.)
 This problem is different than others you have done. It asks, “How many more clowns were wearing polka dot pants?” It’s asking what the difference is between the number of polka dot clowns and the number of striped clowns.
 Look at the picture. Draw a line from each pair of striped pants to a pair of polka dot pants. How many pairs of polka dot pants extra are there? How many don’t have matches? That’s how many more there are. How many? (answer: 6 clowns)
 How do we write that with numbers as an equation? Is it addition or subtraction? Write the equation before you peek at the answer. (answer: 11 – 5 = 6)
 We use subtraction to find the difference between the number of things.
 Click on the arrow to find the third problem (3/5) and then enter your answer with a number and a word label.
 Did you get it right? Click on “Show Answer” to see if you got the word label correct.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 49

 How many elephants were still in the ring?
 14 elephants entered the ring for the first show.
 After the show, 6 elephants left.
 What do you do first? (answer: Draw a picture.)
 Think about the different parts of the picture and what they are. (elephants at the first show, you could circle the elephants that left, and the rest are the elephants still there)
 Write the equation. Write the word problem as a number problem.
 How many elephants were still in the ring? Click on the arrow to find the fourth problem (4/5) and then enter your answer with a number and a word label.
 Did you get it right? Click on “Show Answer” to see if you got the word label correct.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 50

 7 children jumped up and cheered for the clowns.
5 more children joined them.
How many children were cheering then?
 7 children jumped up and cheered for the clowns.
 What do you do first? (answer: Draw a picture.)
 Think about the different parts of the picture and what they are. (children cheering, more children, children altogether)
 Write the equation. Write the word problem as a number problem.
 How many children were cheering altogether? Click on the arrow to find the fifth problem (5/5) and then enter your answer with a number and a word label.
 Did you get it right? Click on “Show Answer” to see if you got the word label correct.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 52
 Choose a game from Math 2 – Subtraction.
 Watch this lesson on place value.
 Click on Play Game and practice odd and even numbers.
Lesson 53
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
 Take a place value test. Type in the number. If the number is 72, then there are 7 tens and 2 ones, 7 ten block stacks and 2 single blocks. (This site will let you answer 10 questions before asking about membership. Just answer the 10 questions and you are done!)
Lesson 54
 We’re going to add and subtract tens.
 3 apples + 5 apples = 8 apples, right?
 3 tens + 5 tens = 8 tens
 3 tens = 30 and 5 tens = 50
 30 + 50 = 80
 We add the ones: zero plus zero is zero.
 We add the tens: 3 + 5 = 8.
 What would 90 – 40 be?
 9 apples – 4 apples = 5 apples.
 9 tens – 4 tens = 5 tens
 90 – 40 = 50
 We subtract the ones: zero minus zero is zero.
 We subtract the tens: 9 – 4 = 5.
 Add tens.
 Choose a game from Math 2 – Subtraction.
Lesson 55
 We’re going to add and subtract tens.
 9 apples + 5 apples = 14 apples, right?
 9 tens + 5 tens = 14 tens
 That’s 90 + 50 = 140.
 We add the ones: zero plus zero is zero.
 We add the tens: 9 + 5 = 14.
 What would 130 – 80 be?
 13 apples – 8 apples = 5 apples.
 13 tens – 8 tens = 5 tens
 130 – 80 = 50
 We subtract the ones: zero minus zero is zero.
 We subtract the tens: 13 – 8 = 5.
 Subtract tens.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 56
 Do this lesson on coins. This is American money. If you are in a different country, go get some coins and learn what they are. Organize them into piles, all the same kind in the same pile. Once we are adding together coin values, adding coins worth 1, 5, 10, 25 is useful in lots of currencies.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 57*
 *You may find it helpful to use a chart to help you count coins, especially when adding on tens. Use it if it helps you. Try it today.
 Count by tens. Then count by fives. Then count by ones.
 Counting by tens: 10, 20, 30, 40, 50
 Counting by fives: 5, 10, 15, 20, 25
 Counting by ones: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5
 This is how you put them together. Count 2 dimes, 3 nickels and 4 pennies.
 Counting 2 dimes: 10, 20
 Count ON 3 nickels: 25, 30, 35
 Count ON 4 pennies: 36, 37, 38, 39
 Check answers.
 Count by tens. Then count by fives. Then count by ones.
 Try counting coins.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 58
 Match the money.
 A quarter is 25 cents.
 25, 50, 75, 100
 100 cents in one dollar.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 59
 Make the total amount to buy the item. Try “hard.” If it’s too hard, try “medium.”
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 60*
 Gather up a handful of coins. If you don’t have American coins, lay your coin with the same number on it over the American coin.
 *Print out the chart.
 Organize your coins into piles. Count up all your quarters (or 25) coins. Write the number you have on the chart. Now count by 25s and figure out how much money those coins are worth. Write it on the chart. Do that for all of your coins.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 61
 How much is in the piggy bank? Choose the flag for the type of money you want to practice with. Then choose 4 coins to 25c (or 4 coins to 20p, etc.).
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
 If you are getting the answers wrong, don’t get frustrated. Go to Xtramath.org each day until you know them all quickly. Then you can win all of the games! It will take you through addition and subtraction until you know them all correctly and quickly. PLEASE set your account to addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division.
Lesson 62
 Click on level 1 and beginner.
 Skip count by fives. Make sure to read the directions at the top. If you have trouble with this, practice with this page. Start at 0 and count by 5.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 63
 Play spending spree.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 64
 Click on level 1 and beginner.
 This story asks you to find the fewest coins needed. Start with the coin worth the most. If you can use it without going over the price, choose it. Choose as many of that coin as you can without going over the price. When you can’t, then move to the next coin in order of value.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 65
 Click on expert. Use the smallest number of coins.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 66
 Richard has $6. Scott has $8 more than Richard. How much money does Scott have?
 Do you remember the first step? (answer: Draw a picture. You don’t have to draw Richard and Scott. Draw six dollars or just draw six lines to be your six dollars. Then add 8 more for Scott.)
 Label your drawing. Which show how much Richard has? Which show how much Scott has?
 Does Scott have $8? (answer: No. Scott has 8 MORE dollars.)
 Write your equation. Write the problem with numbers instead of words.
 How much money does Scott have? Enter your answer with a number and a label.
 Did you get it right? Click on “Show Answer” to see if you got the label correct.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 67
 Do the second word problem. Use the arrow to find 2/5.
 It says, “altogether,” which is a clue that you should add.
 Draw a picture. What in the picture shows the answer?
 Write an equation.
 Answer the question and check your answer.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 68
 Do the third word problem. Use the arrow to find 3/5.
 It says, “less,” which is a clue that you should subtract.
 Draw a picture. What in the picture shows the answer?
 Write an equation.
 Answer the question and check your answer.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 69
 Do the fourth word problem. Use the arrow to find 4/5.
 In this one, you are comparing what two people have. If you had 1 cookie and your brother had 3 cookies, how many more cookies did your brother have than you? Did you subtract or add to find the answer?
 Draw a picture. What in the picture shows the answer?
 Write an equation.
 Answer the question and check your answer.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 70
 Do the fifth word problem. Use the arrow to find 5/5.
 No hints this time.
 Did you get it right?
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 71
 Ask your parents for all of their money! Count their bills and count their coins. Have someone check to see if you are right.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 72
 Play level 3. Play beginner. This counts up lots of money. $10 + $10 = $20 right? You can do it!
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 73
 Remember how to count by fives? Watch the video.
 Now look at this clock face. Each of those big numbers stands for an hour. If the hour hand is pointing to the two, it is two o’clock. If it is after the two (but not to the 3 yet) then it is 2 and some minutes. Let’s figure out how many minutes.
 Point to each number as you count by fives. Point to the 1 and say “five.” Point to the 2 and say “ten.” It takes five minutes for the minute hand to move from one number to the next, so we count by fives when we are counting minutes. Count by fives all the way around the clock. When you get to the 11 you should be at 55 minutes. Did you count correctly?
 Now count around the clock again!
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 74
 What time is it? Choose the second choice on the list, half hours.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 75
 Tell time to the half hour.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 76
 Learn about the hundreds place.
 Here’s one more about place value for hundreds, tens, and ones.
 Make numbers in the hundreds.
 Click on the calculator. Type in a number. Then use the blocks to build it.
 Make numbers between 100 and 1000.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 77
 Here’s one more about place value for hundreds, tens, and ones.
 Make numbers in the hundreds.
 Click on the T. Type in a number. Then use the blocks to build it.
 Make numbers between 100 and 1000.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 78*
 *Complete the worksheet for today. (Answers)
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 79*
 *Fill in the worksheet on tens and ones. Check your answers.
 Play one round of War Pretzels.
Lesson 80
 If you want more flashcardlike practice on your addition and subtraction to know them really well and quickly, go to Xtramath.org.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Subtraction!
 Find how much time has passed. Elapsed time means how much time has passed from one time to the next.
 From one o’clock in the afternoon to two o’clock in the afternoon the same day one hour has passed.
 From twelve o’clock until four o’clock four hours have passed.
 Try elapsed time analog to the hour.
Adding and Subtracting Tens
 *Complete the worksheet on adding and subtracting tens.
 You’ve seen this before. The ones place only has zero.
 Check your answers.
 When you add ten to a number, you just have to add 1 to the number in the tens spot.
 Watch this presentation on adding tens. It will play automatically and talk to you.
 40 + 10 = 50 You start with 4 tens. That’s 40. Then you add 1 ten. 4 tens + 1 tens = 5 tens. 5 tens is 50.
 35 + 10 = 45 The number 35 has 3 tens. Then you add 1 ten. 3 tens + 1 ten = 4 tens. The ones stay the same. We added nothing to the ones, so the answer is 45.
 *Give it a try. Complete the worksheet on adding tens. Check your answers.
Lesson 83*
 Watch this presentation on subtracting tens.
 *Complete the worksheet on subtracting tens. It’s what you did yesterday. Here are some examples.
 20 – 10 = 10 (2 tens – 1 ten = 1 ten)
 23 – 10 = 13 (2 tens – 1 ten = 1 ten You aren’t taking away any ones, so that number stays the same.)
 47 – 10 = 37
 50 – 20 = 30 (5 tens – 2 tens = 3 tens)
 56 – 20 = 36 (5 tens – 2 tens = 3 tens You aren’t taking away any ones, so that number stays the same.)
 Check your answers.
Lesson 84*
 *Look at your worksheet for today. It’s only adding but it uses bigger numbers. It’s the same thing, though. You can do it. Let’s look at a couple of examples before you start.
 40 + 80 = ? 4 tens + 8 tens = ?
 What is 4 plus 8? (answer: 12)
 So the answer is 12 tens. How do you write that?
 Well, how do you write 6 tens? You add a zero and write 60.
 How do you write 4 tens? You add a zero and write 40.
 How do you write 12 tens? You add a zero and write 120.
 Let’s try one more. 92 + 50 = ?
 9 tens plus 5 tens and 2 ones plus 0 ones.
 9 + 5 = 14 and 2 + 0 = 2
 14 tens is 140
 92 + 50 = 142
 Check your answers.
Lesson 85*
 *Complete the subtraction worksheet. It’s just like Lesson 84 but with subtraction. Here’s one example.
 137 – 80 = ?
 13 tens – 8 tens = ?
 13 – 8 = 5
 13 tens – 8 tens = 5 tens
 7 ones – 0 ones = 7
 137 – 80 = 57
 Check your answers.
 Save this for your portfolio. Give it to a parent to hold onto.
Lesson 86
 Learn about bar graphs.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 87
 Read bar graphs.
 Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 88
 Now build bar graphs. Click on the labels and delete them to write in your own.
 One idea is to do the number of boys/girls in your family. In the data write boy and how many and girl and how many. Write a title, but no data is needed.
 You could do your own idea too.
 Then click on the Preview tab. Click update to see your graph. Try again if you like.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 89*
 *Use the information at the top of the page to fill in the bar graph.
 First look at the information. What is this graph about?
 If goat were on there and it got 2 votes, you would find goat along the bottom and color in two blocks above it.
 Fill in the bar graph to show how many times each animal was voted as someone’s favorite.
 Then answer the questions about the graph. Check your answers.
 Save this for your portfolio. Give it to a parent to hold onto.
 Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 90
 What time is it?
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 91
 Do this lesson on pictographs.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 92
 Answer questions using pictographs.
 Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 93
 Choose a random number between 1 and 7 for each color: green, purple, red, and yellow.
 This is your data. You will use these numbers to make your graph.
 Click on this link to make a circle graph or pie chart.
 You are going to use your data that you created with your color blocks. (If it’s not already there, click on the Data tab.)
 You will create four slices, one for each color. Change the colors to match the colors of your blocks.
 Write the color name in as the “Item Label” for each color.
 Enter the number of blocks of each color for its “Value.”
 Click on the Preview tab.
 What do you see?
 According to your circle graph, which color do you use the most?
 According to your circle graph, which color did you use the least?
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 94*
 *Make your own bar graph.
 Decide what it is going to show. (What vegetables and how many of each are in your house? You can decide. )
 Write a title at the top.
 Label the side–it will be the number of whatever you are counting.
 Label the bottom — it will be the things you are counting.
 Fill in the blocks.
 Explain to someone what your graph shows.
 Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 95
 Set clocks to the half hour.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 96 (Materials: piece of plain paper, a crayon or marker)
 Cut the cake into equal parts.
 Design a flag that is half white and half filled with color. Fold a piece of paper in half to make the two parts and then color in the correct amount. Have someone older check your picture.
 Your flag has two halves.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 97 (Materials: piece of plain paper, crayon(s) or markers)
 Read about 1/4, 1/2, and 3/4 and then scroll down and click on “start” and do the exercise.
 Design a flag that is one quarter (1/4) white and three quarters (3/4) filled in with color. Have someone older check your picture. (To get four parts you need to fold a piece of paper in half and then in half the other way.)
 Each part of your flag is one fourth. You colored in one fourth one color and three fourths another.
 Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 98 (Materials: a plain piece of paper, crayon(s) or markers)
 Watch this story about halves, thirds, fourths and fifths.
 Design a flag that is one third (1/3) white and two thirds (2/3) filled in with color. Have someone older check your flag. You might want to ask for help folding a piece of paper into thirds to make this flag.
 If you had something divided into five equal parts, each part would be one fifth.
 If you had something divided into six equal parts, each part would be one sixth.
 What do you think you could call one equal part out of 7, 8, 9, or 10?
 Answers (seventh, eighth, ninth, tenth)
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 99
 Identify the fractions.
 Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 100
 Identify the fractions.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
 Is it odd or even? Do you remember? (Hint: 2, 4, 6, 8 Who do we appreciate? 0 — Even numbers end in those numbers.)
Lesson 101*
 Before we looked at parts of a shape. Now we are looking at parts of a group. For instance, if there were four kids and only one was a boy, the girls would be 3/4, three fourths, of the group. The boy would be 1/4, one fourth, of the group.
 *Complete the fraction worksheet. The first answer is threefifths, 3/5 , because three of the five fish are shaded.
 Check your answers.
 Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 102
 Can you name the fractions? The bottom number is the total number.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 103*
 *Complete the fraction worksheet. Check your answers.
 Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 104
 Match the fractions with their names. (fourfifths is 4/5)
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 105*
 *Complete the fraction worksheet. Check your answers.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 106*
 Watch this presentation on subtracting tens and ones.
 *Try some. Complete Part A of your subtraction worksheet.
 Sometimes there is no ten in the bottom number, so you only need to subtract the ones.
 Here is an example.
 46 – 3 = ?
 6 ones – 3 ones = 3 ones
 You aren’t taking away any tens, so there are still 4 tens.
 The answer is 4 tens and 3 ones or 43.
 Complete Part B of your worksheet.
 Check your answers.
Lesson 107*
 Watch this presentation on adding tens and ones.
 And with adding nothing in the tens?
 46 + 2 = ?
 6 ones + 2 ones = 8 ones
 4 tens + no more tens = 4 tens
 The answer is 4 tens and 8 ones. That’s 48.
 46 + 2 = 48
 *Complete the worksheet on adding tens and ones.
 Check your answers.
Lesson 108*
Lesson 109
 Find how much time has passed. Elapsed time means how much time has passed from one time to the next.
 From one o’clock in the afternoon to two o’clock in the afternoon the same day one hour has passed.
 From twelve o’clock until four o’clock four hours have passed.
 Try elapsed time analog to the hour.
Lesson 110*
 *Complete the worksheet for today so you can practice drawing the hands on the clock. It asks, “What time will it be in half an hour?”
 Half an hour is thirty more minutes. The minute hand will either point at the 12 or the 6. The hour hand is either pointing at the hour or halfway between the hour it is currently and what hour it will be next.
 If it is 10:00, it will be 10:30 in half an hour.
 If it is 10:30, it will be 11:00 in half an hour.
 Check your answers.
Lesson 111*
 Watch this video on adding tens and ones with regrouping. It shows what you do when you add the ones and they add up to ten or more.
 *Complete your worksheet.
 Check your answers.
Lesson 112*
Lesson 113*
Lesson 114
 Solve the word problems by adding.
Lesson 115
 Compare the numbers. Choose level 3.
 Try Level 5 on the pattern maker.
Lesson 116
Lesson 117*
 How do you subtract 34 7? You can’t take 7 ones away from 4 ones. Watch this presentation to learn how to do it.
 *Complete this worksheet. Check your answers.
Lesson 118*
 Watch the video on subtraction with borrowing.
 *Then complete this worksheet. Check your answers.
Lesson 119*
 Watch the video on subtraction with borrowing.
 *Then complete this worksheet. Check your answers.
Lesson 120*
 *Do your review worksheet. Check your answers.
Lesson 121
 Subtract. Choose Subtraction Level 3.
Lesson 122
 Solve the word problems.
Lesson 123
 Add. Choose Addition Level 3.
Lesson 124
 Solve the word problems.
Lesson 125*
 *Do the review worksheet.
 Check your answers.
Lesson 126*
 *Complete the worksheet.
 Check your answers.
Lesson 127
 Add. Choose Addition Level 3. Continue until you see confetti twice or have gotten 12 correct.
 Make a number in the hundreds.
 Click on the T. Type in a number. Then use the blocks to build it.
 Make numbers between 100 and 1000.
 Do it again! Make a number in the hundreds.
 Click on the calculator. Type in a number. Then use the blocks to build it.
 Make numbers between 100 and 1000.
 You can make another number if you like, using either link.
Lesson 128
 Subtract. Choose Subtraction Level 3. Continue until you see confetti twice or have gotten 12 correct.
 Count money. You probably want to uncheck the timer button, unless you enjoy working under pressure. Choose Medium and leave alone the other selections. If you find this hard, you can try easy first.
Lesson 129*
 *Complete the worksheet and subtract.
 Check your answers.
Lesson 130
 Solve the number riddles.
Lesson 131
 Read the centimeter ruler. Choose level 1.
 Now choose level 2 and measure to the half centimeter. The centimeters are marked with a longer line and the number above it. In the middle of each centimeter is a shorter line. That’s halfway between. That’s a half a centimeter from the last marker. If the line stops at a middle line, then the length is the number of centimeters before it plus one half. If the red line stopped at a half centimeter more than three, then the answer would be 3.5. (It’s kind of like $0.50 is halfway to a dollar. $3.50 is halfway between $3 and $4.)
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 132
 Measure in inches. Under “Inches” choose half inch.
 Now try the harder version! Choose to measure inches to the quarter inch.
 Each inch has 4 lines.
 The inch marker has the longest line with the number next to it on the left.
 The middle line is the next longest. That marks half an inch.
 The other two lines on either side mark a quarter of an inch, 1 out of 4 parts of the inch or 1/4, or one quarter.
 If the line stops at the third line on the inch, then that is 3/4 of an inch. Give it a try.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 133
 Measure to the nearest inch. Pull back the pig (hiding behind the star post). When it lands, find the nearest inch.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 134
 Now you are going to read a different kind of ruler, a thermometer.
 This is a Fahrenheit thermometer. In the United States we mostly measure lengths by inches and temperature by degrees Fahrenheit. The rest of the world measures length by centimeters and degrees by Celsius. On the thermometer the lines that go all the way across are counting by tens. Those lines are numbered. The half lines in between are counting by fives. So the line half way between 10 and 20 is 15. Click on the right answer and choose “submit.”
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 135
 Choose all the coins and count.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Rounding and Estimation
Lesson 136
 Estimating means making a good guess as to what the answer is.
 Rounding is one trick we use to figure out what a good guess would be.
 Watch this video on rounding. Here are some examples of rounding to the nearest ten:
 13 –> the number on the right is four or less, so the number on the left stays the same
 10 is the nearest ten
 Look at it on the number line. Click on “done” to close the box. Find 13. Is it closer to 10 or 20? That’s what rounding is. Which number is closer? If it is right in the middle, we round up to the higher number.
 27 –> The number on the right is 5 or more, so the number on the left moves up one.
 30 is the nearest ten
 Look at it on the number line. Click on “done” to close the box. Find 27. Is it closer to 20 or 30?
 2 –> Is it closer to 0 or 10?
 Try rounding to the nearest ten.
 Give change correctly to three customers. Uncheck the timer. Click on Play. Choose “Medium” and uncheck “Show Change Amount.”
Lesson 137
 Scroll down and click on “start.” Round to the nearest ten.
 Find the pattern.
 Can you figure out the pattern?
Lesson 138
 To estimate means to make a good guess. We make that good guess by rounding.
 Here’s an example of estimating.
 18 + 17 = 35
 To estimate, we could round to the nearest ten.
 Our estimate would be 20 + 20 = 40.
 Choose addition level 3. Do it until you see confetti or get six correct. Then you can click Go Back and Make a New Choice.
 Choose Addition, then click Estimate at the top, and choose level 3. Do it until you see confetti or get six correct.
Lesson 139

 Estimate sums.
 Time to the half hour, choose number 2, half hours.
 Choose addition level 3. Do it until you see confetti or get three correct.
Lesson 140
 Get confetti twice or get at least 9 correct. Go figure.
 Choose Addition.
 Check the Estimate box at the top.
 Choose Level 3.
 Estimate sums.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 141
 Compare numbers. Click on < less than, = equal to, or > greater than.
 When you round to the nearest hundred, you do the same thing as with tens.
 Here are some examples:
 461 –> We are rounding to the nearest hundred. Which number is in the hundreds spot? (answer: 4)
 461 –> When we round this to the nearest hundred, we are asking, “Which is it closer to, 400 or 500?”
 We need to look at the number immediately to the right. Which number is to the right of 4? (answer: 6)
 Is six, 5 or more? (answer: yes)
 Then yes, we need to change the number on the left. The 4 becomes a 5.
 461 –> 500 Which is 461 closer to, 400 or 500?
 Watch this video again, just for the first 32 seconds.
 Round to the nearest 100.
Lesson 142*
 *Complete the worksheet.
 Check your answers.
Lesson 143
 Get confetti twice or get at least 8 correct. Go figure.
 Choose Addition.
 Check the Estimate box at the top.
 Choose Level 4.
Lesson 144
 Count. You can click on the arrow box to make it full screen.
 Start with 980. Keep adding ones until you get to 1010. Say the numbers as you count.
 Then click the tens to count by tens until you get to 1,100. That’s one thousand one hundred. Make sure you say the numbers and count along.
 Then click the hundreds to count by hundreds until you get to 2,000. That’s two thousand. Count along!
 Then click the thousands to count by thousands until you get to 10,000. That’s ten thousand. Say the numbers and count along.
Lesson 145
 Get confetti twice or get at least 8 correct. Go figure.
 Choose Addition.
 Check the Estimate box at the top.
 Choose Level 4.
Lesson 146
 Review measuring with a ruler. You can choose between easy and medium. Medium will have some halves. Halfway between 1 and 2 is 1.50.
 What time is it? Can you tell time to the quarter hour? Move the hands of the clock to read the same as the digital clock.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 147
 Watch this temperature lesson.
 Play with the thermometer. Drag the line up and down and watch the temperatures and pictures.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 148
 Do you know how much you weigh? If you are American, you weigh yourself in pounds. When you were born, they told your parents your weight in pounds and ounces.
 a new baby weighs around 7 pounds
 a cup of milk weighs about 8 ounces
 a BIG block of cheese might weigh 1 pound
 a slice of bread might weigh 1 ounce
 Try and figure out if these things should be weighed in ounces or pounds.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Addition!
Lesson 149
 *Review graphs. Fill in the graph and answer the questions.
 Check your answers.
 Choose a game from Math 2 — Subtraction!
Lesson 150
 Drag the next shape into the pattern. To get started, you have to click a circle in the bottom right of the box with a triangle play button in it.
 Figure out the number patterns and drag the answers into the empty space.
 Make the largest number. Do at least five but try to go until you win one. Put the biggest numbers in the largest place value slot. Put the smallest numbers in the smallest place value spot.
 Get confetti three times or get at least 15 correct. Go figure.
 Choose Subtraction.
 Choose Level 3.
Lesson 152
 Solve the word problems. Pay attention! You have to decide whether you should add or subtract.
 “Altogether” suggests that you should add.
 “How many more than” suggests you should subtract.
 “Fewer” or “less” suggests that you should subtract.
 “In total” suggests that you should add.
 Use strategies like using smaller numbers to figure out what to do and drawing a picture of the question.
Lesson 153
 Get confetti three times or get at least 15 correct. Go figure.
 Choose Addition.
 Choose Level 3.
 Look at the question on the page. If you turned it off, bring it back up. Are the numbers odd or even?
Lesson 154
 Solve the word problems.
 Pay attention! There may be information you don’t need. There may be more than one thing you have to do. Read carefully.
Lesson 155
 Build the following fractions.
 Here’s a video of how it works. I made three eighths and seven tenths.
 two fifths
 four ninths
 three sevenths
 Make four eighths using the circle. Now make one half using the circle. They are the same amount!
 Add the coin values.
 If you need help with the coin values, check here.
Lesson 156
Lesson 157*
 *Complete the money word problems.
 Check your answers.
Lesson 158*
 *Complete the worksheet.
 Check your answers.
Lesson 159*
 *Complete the worksheet.
 Check your answers.
Lesson 160
 Play shark numbers. Count the tens and then count the ones and click on the number.
 Make 10 by adding.
Lesson 161*
 *Complete the worksheet.
 Check your answers.
Lesson 162
 Round to the nearest 10.
 Get confetti three times or get at least 10 correct. Go figure.
 Choose Addition.
 Choose Level 4.
Lesson 163
 Round to the nearest 100.
 Get confetti three times or get at least 10 correct. Go figure.
 Choose Addition.
 Choose Level 4.
Lesson 164*
 *Complete the worksheet.
 Check your answers.
Lesson 165
 This is a different kind of pattern game. Which one is different?
 Figure out the number pattern and find the missing number.
 Make the largest number. Do at least five but try to go until you win one. Put the biggest numbers in the largest place value slot. Put the smallest numbers in the smallest place value spot.
Lesson 166*
 *Complete the worksheet.
 Check your answers.
Lesson 167*
 *Complete the worksheet.
 Check your answers.
Lesson 168*
 *Complete the worksheet.
 Check your answers.
Lesson 169*
 *Complete the worksheet.
 Check your answers.
Lesson 170*
 *Complete the review worksheet.
 Check your answers.
Lesson 171
 Get confetti twice or get at least 8 correct. Go figure.
 Choose Subtraction.
 Choose Level 3.
 Then click Go Back and Make Another Choice.
 Choose Subtraction.
 Click on the little box at the top next to Estimate.
 Choose level 3.
 Get confetti once.
Lesson 172
 Fill in the missing number.
Lesson 173*
 *Complete the worksheet and solve the money word problems.
 Check your answers.
Lesson 174*
 *Complete the money word problems.
 Check your answers.
Lesson 175*
 *Complete the review worksheet.
 Check your answers.
Lesson 176
 Add multiple addends.
Lesson 177
 Add multiple addends.
Lesson 178*
 *Complete the worksheet and answer the time word problems.
 Check your answers.
Lesson 179*
 *Complete the worksheet and answer the time word problems.
 Check your answers.
Lesson 180
 Solve the number riddles.
Congratulations on finishing second level math!
Summer School
 Learn those facts. You could use our facts practice workbooks or make a free account at xtramath.org and make a free account. Use it every day until you finish addition and subtraction. Make sure you know those facts. (Parents: If this isn’t coming easily for your child, you can slow it down. Click on parent/teacher and log in. Choose the child’s tab. Choose Change Program. Choose 6 second addition. When it’s mastered, you can change to subtraction, etc.)
 Then use the math game page to practice and not forget. Use the level 2 games.
Donate/Say Thanks
Taken out
 Compare numbers. Click the button on the right to choose your range. Choose up to 999. You’ll click on the sign that would go correctly between the numbers.
 Now play with numbers up to 1000. (comparing)