Course Features
 Lectures 267
 Quizzes 38
 Duration 40 weeks
 Skill level All levels
 Students 0
 Assessments Yes

Module 1: Numbers and Counting to 10
Through a variety of activities, games, and practice exercises, students will develop a solid understanding of numbers and counting from 0 to 10. They will gain fluency in number recognition, counting, sequencing, and comparing, as well as begin to explore basic addition facts. This module will provide a strong foundation for further mathematical concepts and operations.

Module 2: Numbers and Counting to 100

Module 3

Module 4

Module 5

Module 6

Module 7

Module 8

Module 9

Module 10

Module 11

Module 12

Module 13

Module 14

Module 15

Module 16: Counting and number patterns
 Lesson 16.1: Counting review – up to 10
 Lesson 16.2 Count to fill a ten frame
 Lesson 16.3 Counting review – up to 20
 Lesson 16.4 Counting tens and ones – up to 30
 Lesson 16.5 Count on ten frames – up to 40
 Lesson 16.6 Counting – up to 100
 Lesson 16.7 Counting tens and ones – up to 99
 Lesson 16.8 Counting by twos, fives and tens with pictures
 Lesson 16.9 Counting by twos, fives and tense
 Lesson 16.10: Counting forward and backward
 Lesson 16.11 Number lines – up to 100
 Lesson 16.12 Counting on the hundred chart
 Lesson 16.13 Hundred chart
 Lesson 16.14 Even or odd
 Lesson 16.15 Identify numbers as even or odd
 Lesson 16.16 Even or odd numbers on number lines
 Lesson 16.17 Which even or odd number comes before or after?
 Lesson 16.18 Skipcounting patterns – with tables
 Lesson 16.19 Sequences – count up and down by 1, 2, 3, 5 and 10
 Lesson 16.20 Sequences – count up and down by 100
 Lesson 16.21 Order
 Lesson 16.22 Writing numbers in words
 Let’s Review Module 16 IBM 1

Module 17: Place values

Module 18: Understand addition

Module 19: Addition skill builders

Module 20: Addition
 Lesson 20.1: Addition facts – sums up to 10
 Lesson 20.2 Ways to make a number – addition sentences
 Lesson 20.3 Make a number using addition – sums up to 10
 Lesson 20.4 Complete the addition sentence – sums up to 10
 Lesson 20.5 Addition word problems – sums up to 10
 Lesson 20.6 Addition sentences for word problems – sums up to 10
 Lesson 20.7 Addition facts – sums up to 18
 Lesson 20.8 Addition sentences using number lines – sums up to 18
 Lesson 20.9 Addition word problems – sums up to 18
 Lesson 20.10 Addition sentences for word problems – sums up to 18
 Lesson 20.11 Addition facts – sums up to 20
 Lesson 20.12 Make a number using addition – sums up to 20
 Lesson 20.13 Addition sentences for word problems – sums up to 20
 Lesson 20.14 Related addition facts
 Lesson 20.15 Addition sentences: true or false?
 Lesson 20.16 Add a onedigit number to a twodigit number – without regrouping
 Lesson 20.17 Add a onedigit number to a twodigit number – with regrouping
 Lesson 20.18 Add two twodigit numbers – without regrouping
 Lesson 20.19 Add two twodigit numbers – with regrouping
 Lesson 20.20 Addition word problems – up to two digits
 Let’s Review Module 20 IBM 1

Module 21: Addition strategies
 Lesson 21.1 Add doubles
 Lesson 21.2 Add using doubles plus one
 Lesson 21.3 Add using doubles minus one
 Lesson 21.4 Add three numbers – use doubles
 Lesson 21.5 Complete the addition sentence – make ten
 Lesson 21.6 Add three numbers – make ten
 Lesson 21.7 Add two multiples of ten
 Lesson 21.8 Add a multiple of ten
 Lesson 21.9 Add three numbers
 Lesson 21.10 Add three numbers – word problems
 Let’s Review Module 21 IBM 1

Module 22 Understand subtraction

Module 23: Subtraction skill builders

Module 24
 Lesson 24.1 Subtraction facts – numbers up to 10
 Lesson 24.2 Ways to make a number – subtraction sentences
 Lesson 24.3 Ways to subtract from a number – subtraction sentences
 Lesson 24.4 Make a number using subtraction – numbers up to 10
 Lesson 24.5 Complete the subtraction sentence
 Lesson 24.6 Subtraction word problems – numbers up to 10
 Lesson 24.7 Subtraction sentences for word problems – numbers up to 10
 Lesson 24.8 Subtraction facts – numbers up to 18
 Lesson 24.9 Subtraction sentences using number lines – numbers up to 18
 Lesson 24.10 Subtraction word problems – numbers up to 18
 Lesson 24.11 Subtraction sentences for word problems – numbers up to 18
 Lesson 24.12 Make a number using subtraction – numbers up to 20
 Lesson 24.13 Related subtraction facts
 Lesson 24.14 Subtraction sentences: true or false?
 Lesson 24.15 Subtract a onedigit number from a twodigit number – without regrouping
 Lesson 24.16 Subtract a onedigit number from a twodigit number – with regrouping
 Lesson 24.17 Subtract two twodigit numbers – without regrouping
 Lesson 24.18 Subtract two twodigit numbers – with regrouping
 Lesson 24.19 Subtraction word problems – up to two digits
 Let’s Review Module 24 IBM 1

Module 25: Subtraction strategies

Module 26: Comparing

Module 27: Estimation
Objective 1: Understand the concept of estimation: Students will be able to define estimation as making a guess or approximation based on available information. They will understand that estimation is a useful tool when an exact answer is not required or feasible. Objective 2: Develop estimation skills: Students will practice estimating the quantity of objects, lengths, capacities, time, and money. They will improve their ability to make reasonable guesses by using comparisons, visual cues, and prior knowledge. Objective 3: Compare estimations with actual values: Students will learn to compare their estimations with actual measurements or counts. They will develop an understanding of the concept of close estimation and learn from any discrepancies between their estimations and the actual values. These learning objectives provide a clear focus for the module and highlight the key outcomes for Grade One students. They emphasize the understanding of estimation, the development of estimation skills across different contexts, and the ability to compare estimations with actual values for learning and improvement.
 Lesson 27.1 Estimating Time: Engage students in simple timed activities, such as walking from one end of the classroom to another. Ask them to estimate how long it takes to complete the activity. Use a stopwatch to time the activity and compare their estimations with the actual time.
 Lesson 27.2: Introduction to Estimation: Explain what estimation means, using simple language and examples. Demonstrate how estimation is a way to make an educated guess or approximation.
 Lesson 27.3: Estimating Objects: Present a collection of objects, such as blocks or buttons. Ask students to estimate the number of objects in the collection without counting them. Comparing estimations with the actual count to discuss the concept of close estimation.
 Lesson 27.4: Estimating Length: Provide objects of varying lengths, like pencils, straws, or ribbons. Students are asked to estimate the length of an object by comparing it to a standard reference (e.g., finger width, paperclip length). Measure the objects and compare the estimations to the actual lengths.
 Lesson 27.5: Estimating Capacity: Show containers of different sizes, such as cups, bowls, or jars. Ask students to estimate how much liquid each container can hold. Pour water into the containers to see how close their estimations were.
 Lesson 27.6: Estimating Quantity: Display a jar filled with a known quantity of small objects (e.g., buttons, beads, or beans). Have students estimate the number of objects in the jar without counting. Discuss their estimations and reveal the actual count to see how close they were.
 Lesson 27.7:Estimating Money: Show pictures of coins or small amounts of money. Ask students to estimate the value of the coins or the total amount of money. Verify the estimations by counting the coins or bills together.
 Let’s Review Module 27 IBM 1

Module 28: Geometry
This comprehensive set of learning objectives aims to equip Grade One students with a solid foundation in basic geometry concepts and skills. They cover shape recognition, counting sides and vertices, shape comparison, shape identification, tracing shapes, understanding open and closed shapes, and basic transformations of shapes.
 Lesson 28.1 Name the twodimensional shape: Objective: Students will be able to identify and name common twodimensional shapes, such as squares, circles, triangles, rectangles, and hexagons.
 Lesson 28.2 Select twodimensional shapes: Objective: Students will practice identifying and selecting specific twodimensional shapes from a group or a given set of shapes.
 Lesson 28.3 Count sides and vertices: Objective: Students will learn to count the number of sides and vertices in different twodimensional shapes, developing their understanding of these key attributes.
 Lesson 28.4 Compare sides and vertices: Objective: Students will compare two or more shapes based on the number of sides and vertices, learning to identify and discuss similarities and differences between shapes.
 Lesson 28.5 Identify shapes traced from solids: Objective: Students will recognize and identify twodimensional shapes that can be traced or created by tracing the outlines of threedimensional objects.
 Lesson 28.6 Open and closed shapes: Objective: Students will understand the difference between open shapes (shapes with unclosed sides) and closed shapes (shapes with all sides connected).
 Lesson 28.7 Flip, turn and slide: Objective: Students will explore and understand the concepts of flipping (reflecting), turning (rotating), and sliding (translating) twodimensional shapes.
 Let’s Review Module 28 IBM 1

Module 29: Spatial sense

Module 30: Data and graphs

Module 31: Measurement

Module 32: Money
Objective 1: Recognize and identify coins: Students will be able to identify and name common coins, such as penny, nickel, dime, and quarter. They will understand the appearance, value, and basic attributes of each coin. Objective 2: Count and combine coins: Students will develop the ability to count small amounts of money using coins. They will practice adding different coin values together to determine the total value. Objective 3: Differentiate between needs and wants: Students will understand the difference between needs (essential items) and wants (desirable items). They will be able to identify and classify items as needs or wants in various scenarios. These objectives provide a focused and achievable framework for teaching Grade One students about money. They cover fundamental skills such as coin recognition, counting money, and introducing basic financial decisionmaking by distinguishing between needs and wants.
 Lesson 32.1: Introduction to Coins: Identifying and naming coins: penny, nickel, dime, quarter. Explain the value and appearance of each coin. Introduce the concept of a coin’s worth and how to count them.
 Lesson 32.2: Counting Money: Teaching students to count small amounts of money using a handson approach. Use visual aids, such as pictures of coins, to help them count and add coins together. Practice counting different combinations of coins, starting with easy examples.
 Lesson 32.3: Coin Recognition and Sorting: Providing activities where students can sort and classify coins based on their attributes. Create coin sorting games or worksheets where students match pictures of coins with their names.
 Lesson 32.4: Money Values: Explaining the value of each coin in terms of cents. Discussion on basic values and equivalencies (e.g., 5 pennies equal a nickel, 10 pennies equal a dime).
 Lesson 32.5: Making Change: Introduction on the concept of making change when buying items. Practice making change using visual aids, such as pictures of items and coins.
 Lesson 32.6: Simple Purchases: Discussion on common items students might buy, such as snacks or school supplies. Teach them to calculate the total cost of items and count out the correct amount of money to pay.
 Lesson 32.7: Saving and Spending: Introducing the concept of saving money and setting goals. Discussion on the importance of saving and how it can help achieve future desires.
 Lesson 32.8: Money Identification: Teach students to recognize different denominations of paper money (if applicable in your country). Discussion on the value of each bill.
 Lesson 32.9: Needs vs. Wants: Introducing the concept of needs and wants and discuss the difference between them. Helping students identify and classify items as needs (e.g., food, clothing, shelter) or wants (e.g., toys, games, treats). Engage students in discussions or activities where they can differentiate between needs and wants in different scenarios.
 Let’s Review Module 32 IBM 1

Module 33: Patterns
 Lesson 33.1 Colour patterns
 Lesson 33.2 Size patterns
 Lesson 33.3 Shape patterns
 Lesson 33.4 Orientation patterns
 Lesson 33.5 Find the next shape in a pattern
 Lesson 33.6 Complete a pattern
 Lesson 33.7 Make a pattern
 Lesson 33.8 Growing patterns
 Lesson 33.9 Find the next shape in a growing pattern
 Lesson 33.10 Find the next row in a growing pattern
 Let’s Review Module 33 IBM 1

Module 34: Probability and statistics

Module 35: Sorting, ordering and classifying

Module 36: Time
 Lesson 36.1 Match analogue clocks and times
 Lesson 36.2 Match digital clocks and times
 Lesson 36.3 Match analogue and digital clocks
 Lesson 36.4 Read clocks and write times
 Lesson 36.5 A.M. or P.M.
 Lesson 36.6 Times of everyday events
 Lesson 36.7 Compare clocks
 Lesson 36.8 Time and clocks: word problems
 Lesson 36.9 Elapsed time I
 Lesson 36.10 Elapsed time II
 Lesson 36.11 Seasons of the year
 Lesson 36.12 Days of the week
 Lesson 36.13 Months of the year
 Lesson 36.14 Read a calendar
 Let’s Review Module 36 IBM 1

Module 37: Mixed operations
 Lesson 37.1 Addition and subtraction – ways to make a number
 Lesson 37.2 Which sign makes the number sentence true?
 Lesson 37.3 Fact families
 Lesson 37.4 Addition and subtraction facts – numbers up to 10
 Lesson 37.5 Addition and subtraction facts – numbers up to 18
 Lesson 37.6 Addition and subtraction word problems
 Lesson 37.7 Ten more or less
 Lesson 37.8 Add and subtract tens
 Lesson 37.9 Addition and subtraction terms
 Let’s Review Module 37 IBM 1

Module 38: Multiplication and division