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]]>Our lives revolve around time. We have to leave at 11:45 AM to get you dropped off at school on time. Bedtime is at 8:00 PM, and most importantly dinner is served around 5:30 PM every night.

It is such an abstract concept, but an important one for our little ones to grasp.

First, they have to understand the difference between hours and minutes. Then it is which hand shows what, and how the hour is the actual number….but the minutes you have to calculate on your own. Then there are words that describe time, like quarter to and half past. And don’t forget about AM and PM.

This AM and PM worksheet is a fun cut and paste activity that helps you review this concept and give children real-life examples of activities that happen in the AM vs the PM.

Need other time activities, get them here!

Children need to understand the difference between AM and PM. One of the best ways to do this is focus on our kiddos schedule.

This AM and PM sheet looks at kids schedules and focuses on what they do in the AM vs the PM.

I love cut and paste activities because they require almost no-prep work on my part, but are so much more fun than a regular worksheet.

For this sheet, first print off the printables.

Then gather up scissors and glue.

Now, you are ready to go.

Elmer’s All Purpose School Glue Sticks, Washable, 30 Pack, 0.24-ounce sticksWestcott School Scissor Caddy and Kids Scissors With Anti-microbial Protection, 24 Scissors and 1 Caddy, 5-Inch Blunt (14756)

Each worksheet has the same thing.

- a statement describing an activity.
- A space to put an analog clock.
- Next, a place to put AM or PM
- Finally, a spot to write the digital time.

The children need to read the activity and figure out what time it might happen (there could be more than one answer)

In this example, we read about Caden making his bed. Hopefully, he is doing this when he wakes up. So a good answer could be 8:05 Am.

In the next example, Bryce is playing at the park on a Saturday morning. A good answer would be 10:25 AM.

I hope your children enjoy learning about AM and PM as they look at different activities they can relate to.

You’ve Got This

Rachel

You may also like:

This telling time BINGO GAME

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You can’t go a day without looking at your clock. Ok, in honest how many of us can make it an hour!

Time is essentially part of our culture, and though many of our clocks are digital now, being able to tell time on an analog clock is still important.

We’ve worked on time on and off throughout the year. The math book that we use as a guide has slowly introduced time. It started off with just the hour, the next chapter we learned about 30 minutes, then the quarters, and finally we have reached five-minute increments. I’ve loved the slow progression and the constant review the curriculum has offered.

But I rarely use just our curriculum so we have been exploring other ways to learn to tell time.

Here are a few of our favorites.

Before you begin teaching about clocks, here is an important question to ask yourself. Does my child understand the concept of time? If not, these ideas by Wise Owl Factory is a wonderful place to start.

Telling Time Books

I LOVE these books from This Reading Mama. What afantasticc way to read and learn about clocks!!!

We also made this ingenious clock. It made so much sense to both my boys. It helped them remember which hand went with what number and being able to flip up a flap to see the five-minute increments was valuable.

Rainy Day Mum has a great activity where children act out time with their bodies. If you have a kenthestic learner, this is a wonderful way to learn about time.

This activity by Creative Family Fun get children outside building their own clock and moving around it with their bodies. I great way to teach time.

We loved This Reading Mama’s play dough clock. We used this when we first started our study, and it was such a fun, hands-on approach. And who doesn’t love playing with play dough during math?

This clock is from Playdough to Plato. You or the little ones can quickly assemble it and then use the task cards to work on telling time concepts.

Let’s face it. Kids love math games that are online, and this fun one is a great way to work on telling time.

Learning Resources Time Activity Set, 41 PiecesTelling Time: How to Tell Time on Digital and Analog ClocksEureka Telling Time Bulletin Board Sets To Practice Basic Time Concepts

We also enjoyed playing this no prep game by The Measured Mom. Anytime I can bring in a game, I score major brownie points. This game was fun, and the different levels allowed both boys to play.

This game is similar to BINGO but with a twist. The children can find the game card they want so they can cover up the clock that works best for them.

This three leveled game starts with game cards to the hour.

The second level has children focusing on the half hour, quarter after, and quarter till. Digital clocks are used as well as the words.

Finally, there is a game that has children telling time in five-minute increments.

In this fun Christmas themed game children move around the board collecting presents to deliver. If they can deliver them on time….reading the clock correctly….they get to cover up the toy they delivered. The first person to deliver all the toys wins!!

This game from 123Homeschool4me has kids rolling a large die and then finding that time on the game card. It is another fun way to practice telling time.

I love clip cards. They are a fun way to assess children’s knowledge, and these are no different. What makes them special is that many of the clip cards have two answers. This help children develop a deeper understanding that quarter after three is the same thing as 3:15.

This cut and paste worksheet challenges little ones to recognize what they do in the AM vs what they do in the PM.

Grab a number line, a map, and pencil for this fun word problem about when Santa will arrive. It is a unique way of playing with elapsed time that is visual and hands-on.

Telling time is such an important and fun topic to explore. Enjoy!

You’ve Got This

Rachel

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Telling time. It is such a fun, but a difficult topic for little kiddos.

We have spent a lot of time on it recently.

But even with all our practice, I’ve still noticed some inconsistencies as my kindergartner worked through the review questions. Wanting him to get practice looking at clocks and giving an answer, I decided to make telling time clip cards. They had enjoyed the quadrilateral clip cards so much, I thought this would be a great way to review and get in some extra practice.

I didn’t want just the time on the cards, so I decided to throw in some language we had been working on. Many of the cards have two correct answers. They will have the correct time written like 5:15, but then your students may be able to clip a quarter after 5. I like it when there is more than one answer because it forces the students to analyze all answers. They can’t just find one correct answer and then never look at the other choices. It also reinforces that there are other ways to say the same time.

I printed the cards off on card stock, cut them out, and then gathered up our clothespins. My four-year-old was at the table too, so I sorted out the cards into two piles. His pile consisted of just the hour and thirty-minute cards. My kindergartner got the rest.

Home-X Wooden Clothespins. Set of 50.Neenah Astrobrights Premium Color Card Stock, 65 lb, 8.5 x 11 Inches, 250 Sheets, Stardust White

My little four-year-old did great telling time to the hour, and after a few cards, he was able to recognize on his own that when the long hand was on the 6, we were talking about 30 minutes. Toward the end, he even remembered that you could say 5:30 or half past 5. He was quite proud of himself for clipping both of the answers.

My kindergartner also did very well. He missed a few at the beginning, and it was a great opportunity to sit and talk about the misconceptions he was having. As we reached the end of his pile, he became quite efficient at clipping all the right answers. I was proud of how hard he worked, and how much he is learning.

If you are in a traditional classroom, this activity would be easy to implement in a small group. Divide the cards up among the number of students in your group. Have the students place their clips on the right answer and show it to you. When they get it right, place the card in the pile of another student’s. You can go till you run out of time, or they have completed all the cards.

Telling time is a life skill that needs to be reviewed often. Enjoy these telling time clip cards that are easy to grab as a quick review!

Or check out one of these other telling time activities.

Want to really challenge students? Here is a logic problem that requires students to tell time.

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]]>Telling time is one of those skills that require a lot of work. You think your child has it, and you move on. Then out of the blue, you ask them to read a clock and it feels like all knowledge of analog clocks has dissipated into thin air.

Having activities and games that review time are very helpful, and should be pulled out periodically to dust the cobwebs away.

Today, I’m once again reviewing time with my first grader, and we will be doing it with this game.

First, print off the game boards on card stock paper.

Next, print off the time cards on card stock paper and then cut them out.

Finally, provide game markers and you are ready to go.

Neenah Astrobrights Premium Color Card Stock, 65 lb, 8.5 x 11 Inches, 250 Sheets, Stardust WhiteLearning Resources LER0131 Transparent Color Counting Chips, Set of 250

This game is played very similarly to any BINGO game.

First, the teacher draws a digital clock card or words describing time. Each player then looks to find that time on their game board.

If the player finds that time they need to show it to the teacher to guarantee it is correct, and then they may cover it up.

The game ends when a player is able to get four in a row or cover the whole board.

Telling Time: How to Tell Time on Digital and Analog ClocksLearning Resources Write & Wipe Demonstration ClockMelissa & Doug Turn & Tell Wooden Clock – Educational Toy With 12+ Reversible Time CardseeBoo Time Telling Game

Telling time has three different levels to it.

We start by having children just recognize what 1:00, 2:00, etc look like….and the first set of bingo cards has children only focusing on this skill.

The second level moves into quarters. The children will get to find the clocks that show quarter after, quarter till, and half past. These times are presented in a digital form as well as word form.

Finally, children will get to practice telling time to five-minute increments.

I hope this game allows your children to have fun, while reviewing this essential skill.

You’ve Got This

Rachel

You may also like:

These clip cards that help children practice telling time!

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Calendar time is a fun for my cut preschool twins. They love singing the days to the weeks, and months of the year’s song. But this month, all of my kiddos will be participating in calendar time.

My big boys just finished a geometry unit, and I want all the new vocabulary to stay fresh in their heads. So we will all be coming together to review shapes, find patterns, and make predictions!

These calendar pieces not what you need, here are a few others that might help you.

Coordinate System Calendar Pieces

Multiplying Mixed Number Calendar Pieces

First, print off the calendar pieces on card stock paper.

Next, Cut them out.

Finally, add them to a pocket calendar.

CDP158156 – Carson-Dellosa Ages 4-11 Deluxe Calendar Pocket ChartCarson Dellosa Celebrate Learning Calendar Bulletin Board Set (110376)

One thing I love about using custom calendar pieces is that you get to work on patterns. And these shape calendar pieces definetly have some fun patterns in them.

The shapes have an aa, bb, cc pattern. The a’s are 3D shapes, the b’s are quadrilaterals, and the c’s are polygons that are not quadrilaterals.

The color of the calendar pieces follow an a, b, c, d pattern.

Finally, my favorite part, the dates have different colors so we can discuss multiples. Multiples of 3 are blue, and multiples of 4 are red. If the number is a multiple of 3 and 4, then one digit is blue and the other red. I can’t wait to see if my boys can figure out which numbers have two colors!!!

I have to end with this picture. Our house recently sold, and we moved to a rental while we figure out where we want to be next. Since our goal is to be here a short amount of time, we have decided to not put stuff on the walls with the hope of getting our deposit back. I wasn’t sure where to put my pocket chart and then decided my easel would work great. My little girl decided this was a great spot too, just not for the same purpose I had in mind. She had a blast taking the calendar pieces in and out. Oh well, guess we will have to find a new spot or the pieces may not make it through the month!!

I hope your children enjoy making predictions and discovering during calendar time.

You’ve Got This

Rachel

You May Also like:

Learning shapes for kids – colourful multilingual educational gameMelissa & Doug Shapes Wooden Chunky Puzzle (8 pcs)The Learning Journey Match It! Fun With ShapesThe Greedy Triangle (Scholastic Bookshelf)If You Were a Polygon (Math Fun)ETA hand2mind Foam Geometric Solids (Set of 12)

Want to get six activities for teaching quadrilaterals to go with your calendar pieces? You can purchase all of them here!!

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]]>Over the past few days, my little guys have memorized the area of a triangle, did an interactive notebook to help them understand the formula, and built triangles with specific areas. And today it is time for a little area of a triangle practice.

And how will we practice? By putting together bone puzzles…of course. So grab some scissors and join us in a little fun.

- Begin by printing off the puzzles on card stock paper.
- Next, cut them out.
- Provide dry erase markers and a whiteboard so the students can work out these area of a triangle problems.

There are two types of area problems provided.

The first ones focus on **right triangles. **These are a little easier because the children can see the height. When figuring the area of the triangle you must figure out the height, and the height must be a straight line. Since right triangles have two straight lines it is easy to see the base and the height.

In this example, you can see that the base is 8 and the height is 10. When we put those numbers into a formula it looks like this.

1/2 x 8 x 10

1/2 x 80

40

**If your children are struggling with multiplying by 1/2, this post may work)**

The other set allows children to experience other triangles.

In this example, you can see that the base is 11 and the height is 6. It is important for your children to understand where to find the height of a triangle, and that it may not always be its side.

Once again we plug in the numbers to our formula 1/2 b x h.

1/2 x 11 x 6

1/2 x 66

33

I hope your children enjoy practicing area of triangle problems with these puzzles.

You may also like:

Learning Advantage 4612 Fence It In: Exploring Area and Perimeter game, Grade: 2, 20.3Perimeter, Area, and Volume: A Monster Book of DimensionsFun and Games: Mazes: Perimeter and AreaTravel Adventures: Yosemite: Perimeter and AreaOn the Job: Contractors: Perimeter and Area (Mathematics Readers)Math on the Playground: Area and Perimeter (Core Math Skills)

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Today wraps up my fifth post on quadrilaterals. I thoroughly enjoyed finding new ways to play with these four-sided shapes.

At every point in a unit, it is time to see what children know. And after numerous activities today I’m setting time aside to see what my boys have learned. I could hand them a worksheet, but I have found that clip cards can ask the same thing and are so much more fun.

So I will end this quadrilateral unit with a quadrilateral activity that is fun, but also assesses my kiddos knowledge of this subject!!!

**This is Day Five of my Quadrilateral Activities Unit. Check out the other activities we have enjoyed doing. **

First was our Quadrilateral Art Project

Then came the Quadrilateral Family Tree

On the third Day, we had a Quadrilateral BINGO

I wanted a fun way to assess my little kiddos knowledge of quadrilaterals…..so I made 20 clip cards with all the quadrilaterals we have studied.

At the bottom of the clip card, there were three characteristics or the names of shapes. My boys had the responsibility of putting clips on the characteristics or names that described the shape.

We had out our interactive notes and our chart to help, but I was amazed that my first grader was able to do most of it on his own.

My kindergartner worked just as hard and has accomplished my goal for him. He is recognizing all the shapes now. I was surprised and thrilled to see that he is also beginning to understand that a square is always a rhombus, rectangle, parallelogram, and a quadrilateral.

The clip cards are pretty self-explanatory. Simply print them out on card stock, cut them out, provide clothespins, and let your kiddos get to work.

Home-X Wooden Clothespins. Set of 50.Neenah Astrobrights Premium Color Card Stock, 65 lb, 8.5 x 11 Inches, 250 Sheets, Stardust White

Some of the cards focus on characteristics. Does this shape have right angles, congruent lines, parallel lines, etc?

Others focus on the name. Though these cards may seem simple, remember that a rectangle is always a parallelogram and a quadrilateral. If the card shows a rectangle and includes the words parallelogram, quadrilateral, and square, then your students should place a clip on the words parallelogram and quadrilateral.

(Check out the chart we made and how we used it if you need a little more help with this.)

I hope your children become successful in classifying quadrilaterals and learning the properties of quadrilaterals.

You’ve Got This!

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We are on a conquest to conquer all things area.

Our math memory work has been focusing on memorizing the area of rectangles, squares, triangles, and circles. So today, it is time for a little STEM as we work on creating triangles with a given area!

This activity requires very little prep.

- Print off the STEM cards on card stock.
- Cut out and laminate if desired.
- Provide kids with geo boards and rubber bands — you could use grid paper if that is all you have. It will take a little more time, but doable.

Learning Advantage 7728 Plastic Geo Boards, 5 x 5 Pin Array, 5BAZIC 465 Multicolor Rubber Bands for School, Home, or Office (Assorted Dimensions 227g/0.5 lbs)

The concept is simple, but carrying it out will require that your kiddos understand the area of a triangle.

For the first set of cards, the children are given the area of a triangle, and they are asked to create a triangle that has that area.

In this example, the children know that the area should be 4. So there are two ways to find the answer.

The first way is to create a rectangle that has an area of 8, and then cut it in half. We can do this because we know from doing the interactive notebook, that a triangle has an area that is 1/2 a rectangle that has the same base and height.

Or kiddos could just play with the rubber bands until they have created a triangle that has four squares in it. The trick here is for them understand that when the rubber band cuts a square in half, that they need two of those to equal one square. Yes, we are building fraction sense too!!!

These triangles require a different kind of skill. With these, the students must understand that the height is not the side. The height MUST be a straight line from the base. The children will need to start with the answer and find factors for that number.

In this example, we want to create a triangle with the area of 6.

The first step is to multiply that answer by 2…if we don’t when we use the 1/2 part of the formula we will get 3 instead of 6.

Now we have 12, and the next step is to find the factors of 12. The children can create a triangle using 12 and 1, 2 and 6, or 3 and 4. As you can see, I created a triangle with a base of four and a height of three.

If your child needs help figuring out 1/2 of a number, this game might help.

The last set of cards give children the base and height. They must build the triangle and then figure out the area.

In this example, the height is 2 and the base is 3.

Once it built, we can now plug in our numbers to the formula to figure out the area.

1/2 b x h

1/2 x 2 x 3

1/2 x 6

3

As my oldest worked on building and creating his triangles, I began to see an understanding develop! I hope you see the same!

You’ve Got This

Rachel

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We do a lot of singing at home! Little brains can memorize enormous amounts of information, and my boys love to belt out songs as they work through their memory work.

At the beginning of the year, you could hear us skip counting out our songs, but now our focus has changed. We are learning the formulas for area….and I wanted my boys to learn a little about what they were singing.

So it was time for a little Area of Rectangles and Area of Triangle Activities.

You may also like this area and perimeter activity with two different levels:

Most of the work for this printable happens during the lesson….so it is easy to get set up.

- First, print off pages.
- Finally, gather up pencils, glue, scissors and math notebooks

BookFactory Elementary School Math Journal / Classroom Math Book – 10 Pack (8.5Westcott School Scissor Caddy and Kids Scissors With Anti-microbial Protection, 24 Scissors and 1 Caddy, 5-Inch Blunt (14756)Elmer’s All Purpose School Glue Sticks, Clear, Washable, 4 Pack, 0.24-ounce sticks

- The first step is to cut out the notebook and glue the middle four squares into the notebook. Cut out the title and glue that at the top of the math notebook page.

2. Next, fold the two flap in. If your kiddos have the time they can decorate the flaps by writing rectangles on the first flap and triangles on the second flap.

3. Finally, cut on the dotted lines

The first thing we did was cut out two rectangles or squares that are equal and glued one square in the first box.

Next, we counted up the squares in the shape to figure out the area.

Now it was time to apply for our memory work from **cycle 3 week 16 in math**. We sang our song about what the area of a rectangle entered and then wrote in our formula.I prefer using b x h, but our memory work has the children learning width times height. They wrote down l x h and I wrote down b x h. This way they could see that both of these formulas work.

Our next step was to use the square to write in the numbers for the formula. It is important to let them know that you are not counting the squares, but the lines (the part you would use to figure out perimeter)

After figuring out the area of a rectangle, it is time to tackle the triangle. To begin, we cut our square or rectangle in half so that we had two triangles. We glued one in and kept the other triangle nearby.

*(When gluing the triangle in, it will work best if you make it a right triangle. It is much easier for the children to see what the height is this way!)*

Our next step was to count up the squares in the triangle. Both of the boys struggled with this, so we used the extra triangle. I cut along the grid lines, and then we put the squares together. They were quite surprised how close we came to making complete squares, and this point it was easy to see how many squares the triangle had.

In this example, you can see that the answer is 6.

Finally, we hit the last step. The formula for finding the area of a triangle. We sung our song for **cycle 3 week 17 math** which says that the area of a triangle equals ½ b x h, plugged in our numbers, and solved the problem.

*(If your child struggles with figuring out 1/2 of a number, this post may help)*

After all that, we discuss why ½ is used when finding the area of a triangle. I hope your children see it as clearly as mine did and they enjoy their area of triangle activities.

You’ve Got This

Rachel

The Original Area Mazes: 100 Addictive Puzzles to Solve with Simple Math―and Clever Logic!Perimeter, Area, and Volume: A Monster Book of DimensionsArea and Perimeter

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]]>Have you ever heard, “I will never use this”?

It is important for children to see how math is used in everyday life. And word problems are one way to do this.

Multiplying Fractions seems like a foreign concept to many students, but it is used.

Have you ever wanted to only make 1/2 of a recipe? If so, you have probably multiplying fractions…..especially if the recipe called for 3/4 a cup of flour.

So today, it is time to finish up our multiplying fraction unit with some word problems.

**Grab our other free multiplying fractions by fractions activities.**

How to Multiply Fractions by Fractions – Step by Step Instructions with Free Printable

Here is a Multiplying Fractions BINGO Game That’s Perfect for Extra Practice

3 Cut and Paste Worksheets For Multiplying Fractions Practice

Free Printable Fraction Game For Multiplying Fractions

Or download them all in one easy step.

These task cards are easy to prepare.

- Print off on copy paper.
- Have children cut them out and glue them in their math journal.
- Finally, provide them pencils, glue, and colored pencils. and you are ready to go.

BookFactory Elementary School Math Journal / Classroom Math Book – 10 Pack (8.5Hammermill Paper, Copy, 20lb, 8.5 x 11, 92 Bright, Letter, 1,500 Sheets / 3 Reams, (113620), Made In The USACrayola FBA_68-4012 68-4012 Long Colored Pencils 12 Count

*Rachel’s Famous Cookies sold 2/3 as many sugar cookies as peanut butter cookies. If they sold 1/4 of a box of peanut butter cookies, how many boxes of sugar cookies did they sell?*

The first step is to look at we know. We know that they sold 1/4 a box of peanut butter cookies. But they only sold 2/3 of the 1/4 when it came to the sugar cookies.

So if we want to start with a diagram, we can begin by drawing a box of cookies and coloring in 1/4.

Next, we can color in 2/3.

Finally, we look and see what part overlaps, and this is the answer! Two out of the 12 squares overlap, so our answer is 2/12 or 1/6 when it is simplified.

I’m a firm believer that children should not be given word problems that require the same operation. That is not real life, and that does teach them to learn what needs to be done to solve the problem. So even though this printable is for practicing multiplying fractions with word problems there are a few word problems where multiplication is not used. Here is one example.

*Luciana gave 1/4 of the cake to one friend, and 1/3 another friend. How much of the cake is left if she started with a whole cake?*

This word problem has the children subtracting to figure out the answer.

- We know that Luciana started with a whole cake, which equals one. So we want to begin by drawing a square.

2. The next thing we have to figure out is how many parts we need to divide it up into. Since we now we will be subtracting 1/4 and 1/3 we will need to get the Least Common Multiple. The multiples of three and four are…..

4: 4, 8, 12

3: 3, 6, 9, 12

As you can see 12 is the least common multiple. So our square needs to have 12 equal parts.

3. Next, we will need to find equivalent fractions for both of our fractions.

1/4 x 3/3 = 3/12 and 1/3 x 4/4 = 4/12.

4. Now all that is left is to subtract 3 part and then 4 parts.

5. Finally, we can see that there 5/12 of the cake left.

Word Problems are an important part of math instruction, and how we do math in everyday life. Enjoy working through these problems with your children.

You’ve Got This

Rachel

You may also like:

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