# How Many to 10? by ColleenPatton

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```									  How many to... ?

A game to practice math fact automaticity.
Created by: Colleen Patton
http://pattonspatch.blogspot.com
Thank You!
I created this game to help students develop
automaticity in adding to 5, 10 and 20. Your
students can work together to solve the problem
or can work separately as a race. Enjoy!

If you enjoy this product, check out my other
products for free or for sale at
http://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Store/Mrs-
Patton/.
Thanks again!

© Colleen Patton, 2011
Teacher Directions
Your students will drop a counter on one of the
boxes. Then, they will work with a partner to
quickly decide how many more they would need
to get to 5, 10 or 20.

To prepare the game, you will need to print and
laminate the boards or print the boards on
cardstock for durability. The only other material
needed is a counter. I created the boards to be
big enough for two-color counters, but many
different counters can be used to keep your
students interested. Use a shaped eraser to fit
it in with a theme!

© Colleen Patton, 2011
Differentiation Ideas
I created 3 different boards to make
differentiation easy. Here are a couple of
suggestions if you would like to use the same
board for each set of partners and still
differentiate:
-Have your students write a math fact to go
with each counter drop. Ex: They drop the
counter on 4 and see they need 6 more to get to
10. They could then record 4+6=10 or 10-4=6.
-If you have a group of students that
understands the concept, but isn’t developing
automaticity on their own, turn it into a race.
They could roll a dice, each place a counter on
that number on their own boards, then see which
partner could say how many they need to get to
10 the fastest.

© Colleen Patton, 2011
How many to 5?
Directions: Drop a counter on one of the boxes
below. Then, work with your partner to figure
out how many you need to get to 5.

1        2        3         4         5

© Colleen Patton, 2011
How many to 10?
Directions: Drop a counter on one of the boxes
below. Then, work with your partner to figure
out how many you need to get to 10.

1   2    3        4         5         6        7          8   9              10

© Colleen Patton, 2011
How many to 20?
Directions: Drop a counter on one of the boxes
below. Then, work with your partner to figure
out how many you need to get to 20.

1    2     3        4         5         6        7          8    9               10

11   12    13       14        15        16       17         18   19             20

© Colleen Patton, 2011

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