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Songs, rhymes, and repetition help children keep engaged and make learning fun!
Ask students and parents to donate recycled magazines for this lesson.
Use recycled magazines to search for pictures that go with a number, such as a picture of five yellow ducklings. Adults use Crayola® Scissors to cut out the pictures.
Provide students with a set of 5" x 8" index cards (approximately 10 cards each). Give each student a set of pictures. Ask students to glue one picture to the front of each card using a Crayola® Glue Stick. On the opposite side of the card, instruct students to write the digit that represents the number of animals in the picture on the front of the card. Students can use Crayola® Crayons to write the digits.
Introduce the class to a counting song such as "Five Little Monkeys" or another familiar song. Have students practice the song several times. Investigate the Internet to see if there are any videos illustrating the song.
Tell the class that you will be singing the class again. This time ask students to hold up the index card that represents the number of monkeys they are singing about. Encourage students to hold their cards high!
Adapt this activity for each new song students learn. When developmentally ready, students can add the written word that represents each digit. For example, 10 = ten.
Let's make something!
Which foods have seeds inside? Investigate the size and shape of seeds from tasty fruits as you create a colorful compar
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Students create and share valuable pictures with coin rubbings.
Count on your alien to help you practice reading, labeling, and counting while playing a fun matching game.
Animals and insects line up to be counted in painted scenes.
Play a cool double dare game! Figure out addition doubles with your classmates on dry-erase boards.
Create vibrant fish with geometric patterns. Give your fish a home in a custom designed fish tank!
Learning addition and subtraction facts? Use Crayola® Model Magic® to make your own base 10 sticks. What a great learnin
Research images and designs on paper money then print your own personalized paper money.
Our crayons have been rolling off the assembly line since 1903, and you can see how it’s done.
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