Year Long Resources: Math Leveled Daily Curriculum

Categories: Math

On Monday, I shared my Language Arts Leveled Daily Curriculum. Where there is language arts – math is always around the corner! This Math Leveled Daily CurriculumΒ is structured, visually based, utilizes data-based decision making, and lasts the entire year. Knowing that my math planning is done for the entire year is a feeling beyond stress relief! I will be taking a maternity leave this year and having this curriculum ready to rock and roll will make planning a breeze!

Check out the structure and setup of this resource:

 

There are 3 levels based on student skills {Level 1, Level 2, and Level 3}. You can buy them separately or in a bundle (great for those multi-level classrooms so many of us work in!).

Level 1 focuses on teaching basic skills. The skills included in this unit are:

Level 1 Anchor Charts
– number identification and counting 1-10
– shapes
– big and little identification
– simple and complex patterns
– penny, nickel, dime, and quarter identification of value and name
– more and less
– number words 1-10

 

 

 

Level 2 focuses on teaching basic skills. The skills included in this unit are:

Math Level 2 anchor charts
– counting and number words 1-20
– adding 0-10
– odd and even numbers
– coin identification and value
– time to the hour and half hour
– counting by 2s, 5s, and 10s
– tallies 1-12
– dollar identification and value
– easy coin combinations
– irregular patterns

 

Level 3 focuses on teaching basic skills. The skills included in this unit are:

level 3 anchor charts– single digit addition and subtraction
– double digit addition with and without regrouping
– double digit subtraction with and without regrouping
– time to the quarter hour and five minute
– more and less than symbols
– coin combinations
– writing 3 and 4 digit numbers
– easy fractions
– dollar up rounding
– enough and not enough with money
– addition and subtraction word problems
– missing numbers
– making change with money
– time and money word problems
– heavy and light

My Favorite Part of this Resource:

Math Level 2.088

 

 

 

The grading rubric is my absolute favorite part of this resource. The rubric guides your grading of the pre-test and post-test. It will give you a numerical value and even a percentage (woohoo for those IEP goals based on percent!). The best part is you can analyze your student’s errors and use this data to plan future instruction. All that data-based decision making is sure to wow your administrator. You can be sure that your instruction is as efficient as possible. You will only be spending extra time covering the concepts your student has not yet mastered. The rubric provides suggested activities for each skill. Seriously – the rocks my world.

 

 

 

 

 

Check out the year long math curriculum! Each product description has an in-depth video tour that will show everything and anything you want to see!

 

15 Comments

  1. Are the sheets for seatwork after you finish teaching a lesson on the topic? Are lesson plans included?

    Reply
  2. You can utilize it however you like! There is a lesson plan template for you to fill out. You can use the worksheets as guided practice, an instructional tool, or independent work after teaching. Whichever works for your students and you best!

    Reply
  3. What do you find is the best way to assign levels for your students beforehand? Pre-tests? I am currently using the levelled daily work and it is going great; are they comparable levels to your Math and Language Arts bundle levels?

    Reply
  4. I am in the process of working on a leveling guide but until then I would say – using the pre-tests and seeing where the students fall/comparing the curriculum map to the students’ IEP goals. The Math and LA Curriculum align to Leveled Daily Work Levels! πŸ™‚

    Reply
  5. This is my 7th year teaching in a middle school, self-contained Autistic Support room. I can’t tell you how many times I’ve gone searching for ideas/curriculum/ANYTHING that could make my life easier and would meet the needs of my students. I always kind of felt like I was on an island – everything I found was geared towards the general ed population and would not work for my kids. Finding you on TPT and now your blog, I feel like I am no longer on the island by myself!!! Thanks so much for the work you put into these documents. I can only imagine how much time it takes you to make each of these awesome resources. Thank you and keep up the great work!!!

    Reply
  6. Thank you so much Lindsay! This comment made my day!

    Reply
  7. Could you please help me to know how can I get this activities?

    Reply
  8. Would this be available in French?

    Reply
  9. I’m sorry – I don’t have a translator for French πŸ™

    Reply
  10. Do you have to follow the units or can you jump around or pick and choose? What would you suggest?

    Reply
  11. I would love to be able to purchase this but my kids are higher functioning and are at a 3-4th grade math level. I wonder if you would ever consider creating a level 4 or 5? Thanks. Really appreciate all of your efforts to create user friendly material.

    Christina

    Reply
  12. I suggest following them in order because they do increase in level of difficulty! One teacher I worked with used the level below for independent work and mixed them up. (ie. For students currently working working on Level 2 she used Level 1) Hope this helps!

    Reply
  13. Hi,
    I’m having a difficult time teaching my elementary students to do addition and subtraction without touch points. Do you have any suggestions for teaching without the touch points?

    Reply
  14. I suggest using manipulatives to explain the idea and then using fluency instruction to help students memorize the facts. Math facts will eventually need to be memorizing and fluent in order to move on to more complex math skills.

    Reply

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