- One set of all blacklines on the scope & sequence chart
- Kindergarten through middle school
- Assorted formats.
- Most include answer sheets and cut materials include organization labels.
- Numerous exercises
Missing Numbers, Counting, Golden Beads (two-digit, three-digit, and four-digit), Hundred Line & Labels, Problem Solving A, Mixed Practice A, Money A, Time A, Thousand Line & Labels, Order (blue), Order (pink), Order (green), Place Value (blue), Place Value (pink), Place Value (green), Numeration (blue), More Numeration (pink), Tens (gold), Money B, Time B, Problem Solving B, Mixed Practice B, Thousands (green), Problem Solving C, Mixed Practice C, Geometry Introduction, Money C, Time C, Fraction Match, Roman Numerals, Problem Solving D, Mixed Practice D, Fraction Concepts, Decimal Introduction, Estimation, Advanced Numeration, Fraction Number Lines, Order Fractions, Fraction Operations, More Fraction Operations, Number Theory, Decimal Line & Labels, Order Decimals, Problem Solving E, Mixed Practice E, More Advanced Numeration, Decimal Fraction Equivalence, Percent, Geometry Intermediate, Advanced Decimals, Advanced Geometry, Intervals (Whole Numbers), Intervals (Positive Reals), Intervals (Integers), Intervals (All Reals), Operations with Negatives, Order of Operations, Order Reals, Algebra Concepts, Algebra Equations
Scope and Sequence Chart (Click here)
The teacher's experience and the sequence of skills in the students' basic math program are the best guides in determining which skills should be introduced first. In general, the scope and sequence chart above can be used as a guide.
A number of sets for younger children are "color coded." Some teachers present all the levels with an exercise set, while others prefer to present all the blue (two-digit) exercises, progress to the pink (three-digit), and culminate with the green (four-digit).
Other skills such as Roman Numerals require no prerequisites other rhan an understanding of place value. Such exercises can be presented any time.