Fb2 Math in the Bath: (and other fun places, too!) ePub
by Sara Atherlay
|Category:||Education and Reference|
|Publisher:||Simon & Schuster Children's Publishing; 1st edition (August 1, 1995)|
|Fb2 eBook:||1778 kb|
|ePub eBook:||1881 kb|
|Digital formats:||rtf lit docx mobi|
FREE shipping on qualifying offers. Celebrates the fun of mathematics in everyday life, from estimating the amount of bubble bath needed at bathtime.
FREE shipping on qualifying offers.
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Comparing and contrasting what is happening in the bathtub is a great place to start. It builds children’s math vocabulary and draws attention to what you're doing
Bath time is perfect for exploring math with your young child! Not only do you have each other’s full attention, but the learning can be hands on, playful, and messy. These explorations can also be done at a water table, sink, pool, or even a puddle! No matter what water spot you use, safety must be your main focus. Comparing and contrasting what is happening in the bathtub is a great place to start. It builds children’s math vocabulary and draws attention to what you're doing.
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Math in the Bath is such a great learning book! Often times, kids question why they are learning the things they are learning-math seems to be the biggest in that area. This book shows that math is everywhere-in music, in social studies, even at dinnertime.
Willing to travel? We found great results outside Bath.
Sarah Hagan has a passion for math, and the pi-shaped pendant to prove i. She simply left the new books in their boxes.
Sarah Hagan has a passion for math, and the pi-shaped pendant to prove it. The 25-year-old teaches at Drumright High School in Oklahoma. The faded oil town is easy to miss. Instead, in a standard lesson, she uses everything in the classroom but a textbook: a flower pot, a garbage can, a roll of tape, loose spaghetti. It’s all part of Hagan’s do-it-yourself approach to teaching and learning. As for the textbooks they make, her students begin with blank composition notebooks. There’s so much fun involved in the classroom that we actually understand it and grasp it. You do puzzles and all kinds of stuff, says senior Krissy Hitch.