Place Value Dice

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This fun place value dice activity is perfect for your math rotations and practice centres. Your students will be motivated and have fun building  place value understandings and will improve their ability to recognise and, say BIG numbers.  We used a dollar shop pill box and combined it with some educational research by Jo Boaler and created this nifty colour coded dice shaker to generate big numbers. Download the instructions and free printables and make this brilliant place value dice activity for your students. It is a valuable resource for teaching numeracy!

This nifty trick using colour-coding will help your student to visualise and connect numerals to number names and place value.  It’s a great activity to use in your math rotations, or as a warm up. Your kids will think it’s  FUN and  will love using coloured pens and highlighters to help them learn math. Read more about this activity here…

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Place Value Dice

This fun place value dice activity is perfect for your math rotations and practice centres. Your students will be motivated and have fun building  place value understandings and will improve their ability to recognise and, say BIG numbers.  We used a dollar shop pill box and combined it with some educational research by Jo Boaler and created this nifty colour coded dice shaker to generate big numbers. Download the instructions and free printables at the end of the post, and make this brilliant place value dice activity for your students. It is a valuable resource for teaching numeracy!

Latest research into learning maths, by Professor Jo Boaler, emphasises the importance of students not learning maths through memorization.  In her books Mindset Mathematics the research shows that students will do better in maths if they are given the opportunity to visualize, play and investigate the maths concepts they are learning.  She talks about how colour-coding can help students visualise number patterns which helps them to connect everything together and build a deep understanding of mathematical concepts.

Our brain wants to think visually about mathematics, yet few curriculum materials engage students in visual thinking. The neuroscientists’ research shows the importance not only of visual thinking but also of students’ connecting different areas of their brains as they work on mathematics.Jo Boaler

 

Place Value Dice Printable

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