*I am less than 100.*

*I am an odd number.*

My tens digit is the same as the number of days in a week.

My ones digit is the number of fingers on one hand.

My tens digit is the same as the number of days in a week.

My ones digit is the number of fingers on one hand.

What number am I?

What number am I?

Our math resources sometimes lack enough practice for students to build independent math skills.

Number Mysteries is a free resource with eight place value mysteries that could be used as extra practice for seat work or a math center.

Download the pdf here or here!

In Number Mysteries, students identify a 2-digit number using clues. Clues involve common numbers such as “half of a dozen” or the “value of a nickel.”

Students could be asked to represent the mystery number using concrete materials, drawings, or in standard form.

In Number Mysteries, students identify a 2-digit number using clues. Clues involve common numbers such as “half of a dozen” or the “value of a nickel.”

Students could be asked to represent the mystery number using concrete materials, drawings, or in standard form.

After working through these exercises, students should create their own puzzles. Student-created puzzles with illustrations could be put together in puzzle books and/or hung in math centers to challenge classmates.

Great idea! I don't teach primary but I still like your idea. I am sure it could be modified for junior students. Thanks for the inspiration. I am your newest follower.

ReplyDeleteSidney

TeachingisagiftHi Sidney - I don't teach primary either. I teach algebra 1, 2. I want to create puzzles for my high schoolers.

DeleteIn the summer I tutor ... mostly primary students. So I enjoy making up activities for them.

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