Carnival Coins: How Will We Count Our Money? - eBook-Classroom
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Carnival Coins: How Will We Count Our Money? - eBook-Classroom

ISBN eBook Terms Price Buy
978-1-60357-521-8-C-1-1 One-to-One $19.99 + -
978-1-60357-521-8-C30SEAT-2YR 30 seat license-2 Year $24.99 + -
978-1-60357-521-8-C30SEAT-5YR 30 seat license-5 Year $29.99 + -
978-1-60357-491-4-E Paperback Book $8.95 + -
  • ISBN
    978-1-60357-521-8-C-1-1

Look InsideMath Correlations Teachers' Notes A penny saved is a penny earned. Have you ever heard this saying before? Do you know how much money a penny is worth? In this book you will learn about types of money along with a group of friends going to a carnival. Concepts include the differences between bills and coins, how to read and write dollars and cents, and how to count money. Readers will also learn how to count on with ones and skip counting, and the value of saving money. Dont forget, spend wisely!

  • eBook Terms
    One-to-One, 30 seat license-2 Year, 30 seat license-5 Year, Paperback Book
  • Lexile Level
    480L
  • Reading Level
    2.7
  • Dewey Number
    332.4
  • Binding
    Ebook
  • Series
    iMath level A
  • Copyright
    2013
  • Fiction/Non-Fiction
    Non-Fiction
  • Grade Level
    K-2
  • Author
    Donna Loughran
  • Subject
    Counting
"This series, with titles at different levels, takes new and somewhat difficult math concepts and simplifies them for children. The books relate math topics to the real world so that they are understandable; photographs are used for each concept. “Did you know?” sections add additional fun facts to the story. Although each book relates to a different area of mathematics, they are all relevant to the target audience and their interests. Throughout the series, science, social studies, athletics, and mathematics are tied together. These stories are a fun way to teach mathematics to young children. Recommended.

Library Media Connection Nov/Dec 2013



If looking for a one-stop shop, Norwood's ""iMath"" provides a comprehensive set of CCSS-friendly resources that offer multiple strategies to problem solving. The mix of language arts and math will appeal to teachers.

This subset is a busy mix of language arts and math. The texts have short sentences, and most of the titles engage readers with a story. Each book begins with “iMath Ideas,” which introduces a concept, poses a math problem, and provides strategies for getting the answer, encouraging students to evaluate which method is strongest. Every volume ends by reiterating the same “iMath Ideas.” Additional sections include a “Discover Activity” and an informational section that connects the math discussion to science, history, or art. Each book ends with a “What Comes Next” page that gives ideas for expanding on the concepts presented and an “Additional Notes” section that provides answers to the various problems. Photos, charts, illustrations, and diagrams decorate the pages. At times, there is so much going on that the math might become lost for this young audience. For example, it seems almost random that “ligers” and “tigons” are discussed in Picnic Fun. Do not expect intense computational practice. This comprehensive set of CCSS resources may work well with reluctant math students.

School Library Journal, April 2013