Making change
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Making Change. By: Libby Swanson. As you go through this lesson plan you will see main different button on each slide. The buttons will take you to the next section of the lesson that you need to be. The buttons are either labeled or the slide says what button does. Getting Acquainted.

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Making Change

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Making Change

By: Libby Swanson


  • As you go through this lesson plan you will see main different button on each slide.

  • The buttons will take you to the next section of the lesson that you need to be.

  • The buttons are either labeled or the slide says what button does.

Getting Acquainted

Next page:


  • The overall object of this lesson is to learn the current currency, how to make change, and to differentiate between the currency.

  • Due to this being a very large lesson. The lesson has been broken up. This lesson will be focusing mainly on the American Dollar and how to differentiate between the currency and make change with them.

  • The following lesson with be on the American coin.

  • The last lesson would be combining both the American Dollar and the American coin.

Objectives of the Lesson

Keep Going:


This is the home page. This hold all the lessons and tests. Click on the Pretest to get started.

  • Pretest

  • 1st Lesson Plan (The American Dollar)

  • 2nd Lesson Plan (The American Coin)

  • 3rd Lesson Plan (Combining the two)

Home Page:


  • I want to know what you know already.

  • Start off with this pretest before beginning the “1st Lesson Plan (The American Dollar).

Begin!

Pretest


  • What is our current currency called, in the United States?

    • A. Euro

    • B. American Dollar

    • C. Pound

    • D. Peso

Question One:

Jump to Question 2:


  • Sorry, no, Euro is France’s current currency. Try again.

Back to Question 1:


  • Yes! The American dollar is the current currency for the United States.

Go to Question 2:


  • Sorry, no, Pound is England’s current currency. Try again.

Go back to Question 1:


  • Sorry, no, Peso is Mexico’s current currency. Try again.

Go back to Question 1:


  • What is these things called in the picture shown bellow?

    • A. Bills

    • B. Coins

    • C. Caps

    • D. Buttons

Question Two:

Jump to Question 3:


  • Yes! The picture is of American Dollars Bills.

Go to Question 3:


  • Sorry, no, the picture is not of coins. Try again.

Go back to Question 2:


  • Sorry, no, this is not a picture of caps. Try again.

Go back to Question 2:


  • Sorry, no, this is not a picture of buttons. Try again.

Go back to Question 2:


  • What is in the picture below?

    • A. Bills

    • B. Coins

    • C. Caps

    • D. Buttons

Question 3:

Jump to Question 4:


  • Sorry, no, bills are not in the picture. Try again.

Go back to Question 3:


  • Yes! Coins are what is in the picture.

Go to Question 4:


  • Sorry, no, caps are not in the picture. Try again.

Go back to Question 3:


  • Sorry, no, buttons are not in the picture. Try again.

Go back to Question 3:


  • How much is this bill worth?

    • A. 5 Dollars

    • B. 10 Dollars

    • C. 20 Dollars

    • D. 50 Dollars

Question 4:

Jump to Question 5:


  • Sorry, no, the bill is not worth 5 dollars. Try again.

Go back to Question 4:


  • Sorry, no, the bill is not worth 10 dollars. Try again.

Go back to Question 4:


  • Sorry, no, the bill is not worth 20 dollars. Try Again.

Go back to Question 4:


  • Yes! The bill is worth 50 dollars. Good Job.

Jump to Question 5:


  • How much is this coin worth?

    • A. 1 cent

    • B. 5 cents

    • C. 10 cents

    • D. 25 cents

Question 5:


  • Sorry, no, the coin is not worth 1 cent. Try again.

Go back to Question 5:


  • Sorry, no, the coin is not worth 5 cents. Try again.

Go back to Question 5:


  • Yes! The coin is worth 10 cents. Good Job! Click on the Home button to get to “1st Lesson Plan (The American Dollar)”.


  • Sorry, no, the coin is not worth 25 cents. Try again.

Go back to Question 5:


  • How’d you do? I hope well. We are now moving into the first part of the lesson plan.

  • Click on the home button (looks like a house).

  • Once at the home screen select the “1st Lesson Plan (The American Dollar)”.


  • In this lesson plan you will learn how to:

    • Distinguish between the different bills and naming the bills

    • Learn how to make change using bills

  • Begin by click on the star labeled number one.

1

2

1st Lesson Plan (The American Dollar)


  • In American currency we have six different types of bills.

    • They are the 1, 5, 10, 20, 50, and 100 dollar bills.

  • How do we tell the difference between all six?

    • All the bills look a different.

    • Main difference is that the amount the bill represents the number is print in the four corners of the bill.

Distinguishing the differences between the bills

Keep Going:


  • Here is a one dollar bill. You can tell it is a one dollar bill because the number one is located in the four corners. Do you see this?

Cont. Distinguishing the differences between the bills

Keep Going:


  • Now its your turn. What is this bill below?

Cont. Distinguishing the differences between the bills

Keep Going:


  • Is your answer, 20 dollar bill?

    • If so you are right!

    • Why are you right?

      • Because there are four twenties located in each corner of the bill

Cont. Distinguishing the differences between the bills

Keep Going:


  • What do you call these bills?

    • Their names are same as their valued amounts. If there is a number one on the bill. The bill is a one dollar bill.

    • If there is a number five on the bill, the bills is called a five dollar bill.

Cont. Distinguishing the differences between the bills

Keep Going:


  • Now that you know how to distinguish between the different bills, and what their names are.

  • Click the smile face and then click the second star and learn about how to make change with these bills.

Cont. Distinguishing the differences between the bills


  • When making change using bills you need to remember simple addition and subtraction.

  • For example:

    • You have five dollars. You want to buy a pencil for a dollar. If you give the cashier the five dollar bill you have, how much of what bill will you get back?

Making Change Using Bills

Keep Going:


  • Lets break the problem down. Instead of saying bills lets just say you have 5 and one is being taken away. What do you have left?

    • Using subtraction: 5-1=4

    • Your answer is 4, you know that there is not a bill with a 4 on it. The bills are 1,5,10,20, 50 and 100. What bills can you use to equal 4?

      • One dollar bills. Using addition: 4+1=4 meaning four one dollar bills equals 4 dollars.

Cont. Making Change Using Bills

Keep Going:


  • Need to see this visually?

4

4

Cont. Making Change Using Bills

Keep Going:


  • If you have three, one dollar bills and you want to buy a sticker for two dollars. How much of what bill do you have left over?

  • Breaking it down:

    • Three, Ones( 1+1+1= 3)

    • Buy something worth 2

    • Using subtraction: 3-2= 1

    • Answer: One, one dollar bill left over.

Cont. Making Change Using Bills

Keep Going:


  • Need to see it visually?

1

1

Cont. Making Change Using Bills


  • We will continue to practice making with bills in other lessons.

  • Now lets move on to the “2nd Lesson Plan (The American Coin)”.

  • Click on the house and then the “2nd Lesson Plan (The American Coin)” to continue.

Cont. Making Change Using Bills


  • We will begin this part of the lesson plan on Wednesday, October 19th.

  • Click on the house to go back to the home page.

2nd Lesson Plan (The American Coin)


  • We will begin this part of the lesson plan on Wednesday, October 26th.

  • Click on the house to go back to the home page.

3rdLesson Plan (Combining the Two)


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