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McNeese State University

Department of Education Professions

Lesson Plan Template
Name Sydney Augustine Email msu-saugustine@student.mcneese.edu Phone (337)368-9101
Primary Subject Area Mathematics Grade Level 2nd Grade
Title of Lesson Money Approximate duration

Overview of Lesson
In this lesson, the students will understand the true definition of what money is by doing activities, jingles, and word problems that will develop their
knowledge more in depth of the different values of coins and bills, while using the basics of ideal math. At the end of this lesson, students should be
able to identify the coins and bills while applying the value of each, as well as, using this basic knowledge of money and applying it to solve different
word problems.
Essential Question(s)
Prior Knowledge Expected of Students
Students should be able to add and subtract the basic numbers of math. Students should also understand the basic understanding of money.
Common Core Learning Standards
1.MD.D Determining the value of a collection of coins up to 50 cents—isolation of coins, not a combination.
2.MD.C Solving word problems involving different coins and dollar bills and using $ and ¢ symbols appropriately.
3.MD.E Solving word problems involving different coins and dollar bills and using ¢ symbols correctly.
Educational Technology Standards
Additional Standards
Interdisciplinary Connections
Social Studies Connection: Before the students can learn the values of the different coins and bills, it is important to learn and know the importance
of where money came from and how long it has come to be (in other words, the history behind money). Also, how it is made and what has changed
about it over the years is an important concept before learning in depth about money. Starting first with the basic knowledge of money and why it is
so important to be responsible with it, the students will get a good understanding of the broad topic of the use and concept of money. (2.5.1-3:
Economic Decision Making; 2.6.3: Producers and Consumers)
Student Outcomes
Lesson Procedures
Time Step-by-Step Lesson Procedures with Embedded Coding Pre-Planned Seed Questions
● What is money? (Ask questions of what they think money is.)
● Go over the values and meaning of money using PowerPoint and informational handouts.
● Jingles of the different values of money.
● Hand out worksheets with sample word problems that will imply the students to use their
knowledge of money.
● Handout Exit Tickets and/or white boards to test the new knowledge of students.
Teacher Materials Student Materials Technology Resources References
● PowerPoint ● Promethean Board/White
● play money (paper & coins) ● Kidsmoney.org
● Handouts Board
● Worksheets/Exit Tickets ● Doe.state.la.us
● Answer Sheet ● Computer
Exploration, Extensions, and Supplemental
EXPLORATION: In order to add on to this lesson, include some fun facts about the development of money and maybe some fun activities that
involve awards and treats to those students that participate to try to get the students involved. (For the students that do not participate, try to get them
involved and open up to the class.)
EXTENSIONS: For students who need extra support, pull them into a 1-to-1 lesson or discussion and help them to better understand the concept
trying to be met. Include some extra practice problems that may be a little less difficult for those students to help slow the process down to better and
more easily catch on to the skill being taught.
SUPPLEMENTAL: For early finishers, include extra worksheets that include more difficult and “at their level” problems for them to broaden their
Assessment Criteria for Success
At the end of the lesson, I will provide Exit Tickets that let me know if the students truly know and has learned the concept of money I taught
throughout the lesson. These Exit Tickets will include sample problems similar to the ones discussed and practiced during the lesson. If the Exit
Tickets do not succeed, I will use white boards to do almost similar. Each student will have a white board that will be used to answer the sample
problem I write on the Promethean/white board. This will show me how fast a student can answer by using their newly developed knowledge, as well
as, show me the students that need more time or more help on the criteria being taught.
Accommodations and Access for All
Post-Lesson Reflection