Mathematics -

*Mathematics Thursday 28th March 2019 *Parents are a childs first and most enduring educators, and their influence cannot be overestimated. Parents should be at the centre of any plan to improve childrens outcomes, starting with the early years and continuing right through schooling. * Williams P. Independent Review of Mathematics Teaching in

Early Years Settings and Primary Schools: final report DCSF, 2008 Mathematics in the EYFS Mathematics is one of the 7 areas of learning in the EYFS. During the Reception Year children are given opportunities to practise and improve their skills in counting numbers and to calculate simple addition and subtraction problems. Also to describe shapes, spaces and measures. At the end of the Reception year the children are assessed against the Early Learning Goals for Mathematics. They are assessed as either having met the goal or working towards or exceeding the goal. Early Learning Goal Number Children count reliably with numbers from 1 to 20, place them in order and say which number is one more or one less than a given number. Using quantities and objects, they add and subtract 2 single-digit numbers

and count on or back to find the answer. They solve problems, including doubling, halving and sharing. Early Learning Goal Shape, Space and Measures Children use everyday language to talk about size, weight, capacity, position, distance, time and money to compare quantities and objects and to solve problems. They recognise, create and describe patterns. They explore characteristics of everyday objects and shapes and use mathematical language to describe them. Mathematics in the EYFS Children are taught mathematics through daily mathematics lessons and activities are practical and play based. During the summer term activities may become a little more formal to prepare the children for Year 1.

Examples of activities relating to the area of number. Writing numbers with chalks in the outside area. Number hunts find and order hidden numbers Counting hunts eg find 5 leaves, 5 steps etc Counting with lots of different resources such as construction, buttons, threading beads, peg boards. Sand and water play with numbers Writing numbers and number problems on white boards. Playdough making numbers or amounts of objects Number activities and games on the computers. More formal activities may include Early addition activities using dominoes or dice. Cut and stick ordering numbers Simple activity sheets Adding/subtraction games

Mathematics in Key Stage 1 Year 1 In Year 1, Maths lessons are taught practically alongside our scheme of work from Hamilton Trust. We teach Maths three/four times a week, usually the children will focus on one area of Maths across a sequence of lessons e.g. Time, Shape, Money, Addition and Subtraction. These lessons progress to build on the children's prior knowledge. The children use a selection of resources to support their learning. Every Friday morning the children complete a mental maths activity to embed their addition and subtraction skills. At the end of every term the children complete a Maths Assessment linked to what they have learnt, which informs the

teachers planning for the following term and to help assess the Mathematics in Key Stage 1 Year 2 In Year 2, we follow the Hamilton Trust scheme of work which follows on from Year 1. Every day we start with a Quick Maths activity which could include using more than or less than signs, number bonds to 10 and 20, times tables, fractions of shape, time, shape questions. Wherever possible maths is taught practically with children having access to a wide range of resources. Every half term children are assessed against the national curriculum expectations. At the end of Year 2 children will sit a more formal test (SATs). These are disseminated very carefully making sure the children are not put under any unnecessary pressure or stress.

How can you help at home? Counting Time analogue and digital, Weighing cooking, shopping

Money estimating while shopping, adding up, change Times Tables - songs Shapes - packaging Thank you for coming. What would you like next?

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