Children may learn counting, addition, subtraction, sorting, geometry, and more with the help of Moose Math, which takes them on a journey through mathematics. Kids can earn incentives to assist in developing their own city and decorating buildings by participating in five multi-level games in the Moose Juice Store, Puck’s Pet Shop, and Lost & Found. The Dust Funnies, a new cast of humorous Duck Duck Moose characters introduced in Moose Math, assist students in developing their mathematical abilities. A Report Card component in Moose Math allows parents and instructors to track student progress and locate extra skill-building exercises. It is connected with the Common Core State Standards for Kindergarten and First Grade.
Five interesting math games are available in Moose Math:
- Make smoothies to practice counting, addition, and subtraction with MOOSE JUICE.
- By counting the amount of dots, match the pets in the painting.
- To get BINGO in PET BINGO, you must correctly solve addition, subtraction, and counting puzzles.
- Discover and categorize shapes and colors with LOST & FOUND.
- Help the Dust Funny navigate to his house by connecting the dots in the game “DOT TO DOT”.
Based on the Common Core State Standards, children will acquire the following math skills:
- Recognize how numbers and quantities relate to one another.
- Solve word puzzles and use mathematical reasoning.
- Recognizing numerical patterns practice.
- Count to a multiple of 1, 2, 5, and 10.
- Learn to count to one hundred.
- ADDITION AND SUBTRACTION
- By using the numbers 1, 2, 5, and 10 to add and subtract.
- Up to 20 can be added and subtracted.
- Using numbers, dice, and rekenrek racks, you may learn how to add and subtract.
- Become an expert in geometry in kindergarten and first grade.
- Recognize and name shapes by learning them.
- Be familiar with and evaluate lengths.
*** Parents can track their children’s development and discover new skill-building activities in the Report Card part of the parent reporting.
BUILT WITH EDUCATORS – The program was created in collaboration with Jennifer DiBrienza, a Stanford University professor with a PhD in early elementary education and a former teacher in the public schools of New York City (K-Grade 2)