# Money Counts

- 0
- 4

- Author:
- Angie Horne
- Subject:
- Humanities, Mathematics and Statistics
- Provider:
- University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill School of Education
- Collection:
- LEARN NC Lesson Plans
- Level:
- Lower Primary
- Grades:
- Grade 2

- Abstract:
Lesson introducing counting money and making change.

- Course Type:
- Learning Module
- Language:
- English
- Material Type:
- Lesson Plans
- Media Format:
- Text/HTML

posted | on Mar 27, 03:04am

## Degree of Alignment to CCSS.Math.Content.2.OA.A.1: Strong (2)

Only uses taking from

posted | on Mar 27, 03:04am

## Degree of Alignment to CCSS.Math.Content.2.MD.C.8: Strong (2)

Does not include dollar bills

posted | on Mar 27, 03:01am

## Degree of Alignment to CCSS.Math.Content.2.OA.A.1: Strong (2)

+Lesson is multi-step

+Starts with 100 ($1.00)

+Word problems address taking from situation

+Students can double check work by using addition strategies

-Word problems do all the different type of situations

-Number sentence is in the traditional format (e.g., 5-3=?)

posted | on Mar 27, 03:01am

## Utility of Materials Designed to Support Teaching: Strong (2)

+All materials needed are listed

+Time required for lesson is provided

+Explanation of activity is clear and understandable

-Lesson does not provide suggestions for a variety of learners

posted | on Jul 29, 08:30pm

This resource is aligned to Common Core standards 2.OA.1, 2.NBT.2, 2.NBT.5, and 2.MD.8. This resource is a lesson plan that deals with identifying different amounts of coins under $1.00. This lesson has students taking away money using the story Alexander Who Used to be Rich Last Sunday. The lesson should be used after students have been exposed to money and are able to find different combinations of coin amounts. As the teacher reads the story, the students should be writing and solving the mathematical expressions using the cent symbols. Students should also practice skip-counting the money. Another thing that could be done as a follow up activity is to allow students to use whole dollar amounts to show how money could be spent.