Money MattersGrade-KindergartenSubject-MathDuration-45 minutes (1 class period)Georgia Performance Standards: MKN1h Identify coins by name and value (penny, nickel, dime, and quarter.)Materials: Teacher’s edition book Promethean Board ActivInspire computer program Money Matters Organizer “Money Matters” book by Sean Callery Access to InternetGoals: Students will be able to write each coin and the respective value. Students will alsolearn how they spend money in comparison to how adults have to spend money.Objectives: Cognitive- Students will be able to write the value and name of each coin. They willalso realize the difference in children spending money and adults spending money. Psychomotor- Auditory, visualProcedures: 1. First, the teacher should recap yesterday’s lesson. Review one section from the coin flipbook that was completed in yesterday’s activity as a review.
2. After this, teacher should instruct students to their seats so that they can complete today’s activity. 3. Teacher should then go over the Money Matters organizer before handing out individually. 4. Next, teacher should hand out the organizer and explain each section of the chart. a. In the top left-hand corner, students should write out the different types of money. b. In the top right-hand corner, students should write the value of each of the coins. c. In the lower left-hand corner, students should give an example of how they can spend their money. d. In the lower right-hand corner, students should give an example of how their parents spend money. 5. After completing activity, teacher should instruct students back to the carpet. 6. At the carpet, teacher should review the Money Matters organizer with the entire class; teacher should further explain the difference in how adults can spend their money and how children spend their money. 7. Next, teacher should read selected sections from “Money Matters” book by Sean Callery.Evaluation: Students will write each different coin and its value. Students will learn how children spend money in comparison to adults. Oral post assessment