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MERLOT II




        

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Navigating Number Stories StAIR

        

Navigating Number Stories StAIR

Logo for Navigating Number Stories StAIR
This StAIR models how to solve number stories for addition and subtraction, and then write a number model for the problem. Students then go through guided practice and then independent practice. After completing this StAIR presentation, learners will be able to•Solve number stories using addition or subtraction of length and money.•Identify whether a story problem requires addition or subtraction.•Write number sentences to describe how to solve a story problem.
Material Type: Tutorial
Technical Format: PowerPoint
Date Added to MERLOT: February 21, 2012
Date Modified in MERLOT: March 08, 2012
Keywords: number story, math, number model, Stand Alone Instructional Resource, StAIR, number models, number stories, elementary, 1st grade

Quality

  • Editor Review (not reviewed)
  • User Rating: 4 user rating
  • Discussion (2 Comments)
  • Learning Exercises (none)
  • Personal Collections (none)
  • Accessibility Info (none)

About

Primary Audience: Grade School
Mobile Compatibility: Not specified at this time
Technical Requirements: Microsoft PowerPoint 2010
Sound output (speakers)
Language: English
Cost Involved: no
Source Code Available: no
Accessiblity Information Available: unsure
Creative Commons: Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 United States

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Discussion

Discussion for Navigating Number Stories StAIR

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Avatar for Sandy Tam
2 years ago

Sandy Tam (Faculty)

This presentation is very attractive and colourful and would grab students' attention. It is well thought out and every step has been carefully explained. It has audio and some visual representations so will appeal to students with different learning styles.

I found this activity quite long for 1st or 2nd grade and too much content is covered in one session. This would not be a problem if it could be done in several sessions, however, the presentation has no way that I could see, to fast forward as the forward buttons were  timed to appear after the narration. Thus, if a student wished to stop and then resume another time, he would have to go through the presentation and resume where he had left off. Thus to have the forward button available at all times would be useful.

I think the quizes and the responses were great and there was variety and helpful responses, however for some of the language for subtraction and addition it would be useful to have a button that too the students back to the explanation pages to check if they were not sure.

Technical Remarks:

Everythng worked and I thought it was great! It was easy to use.

Time spent reviewing site: about 30 minutes

Avatar for Sandra Toth
2 years ago

Sandra Toth (Teacher (K-12))

The Navigating Numbers Stories STAIR instructional design is systematic and clearly based around the learning needs of the students. The content is presented in a simple, colorful way and is relevant to the lesson and in alignment with the teacher’s stated goals and objectives. The teacher’s instructions prepare and guide the students and there are many opportunities for student assessment. I personally like the colors, graphics, sound, and animation the teacher chose. They are all applicable to first graders. The teacher’s includes many instructional strategies for a first grade math lesson that presents the concepts in different ways, such as: explanation of the concepts, providing examples, supplying vocabulary words, using charts & number lines, giving many problems for the students to solve, and including quizzes. It is clear that the students’ developmental level is understood. She increases the level of challenges as the students’ progress through the module and varies the way that students interact with the material. What I believe the teacher did well is create a design that will excite and motivate her first graders. She states clear objectives in the beginning and then explains the concepts the students are to learn. She gives many examples of how to solve problems. She then gives the students many problems they must solve, which also provides ways for the students to scaffold practice. The students are required to work through the challenging problems and they are rewarded with clapping sounds and moving texts when they achieve their goals. The module is very organized and  rellatively easy to move through. There are a few broken links and several times I became stuck on a page and had to start over. Considering the age group of the students, I would add more clip art images.  In my opinion the author did a good job of following the UDL principles. Note-I spent approximately 30 minutes viewing this project.