The last Odd Day was 09/11/13 and this year it will occur on 11/13/15. Can you guess when the next one will take place? (Not until 1/03/2105.)
Celebrate the day by doing odd things in your classroom.
You may want to let your students do odd numbered problems on this day, count off by 3s, wear odd outfits, have a crazy/odd hair day, recite an odd poem or quote some odd trivia.
Your students could play Dominoes or Go Fish or Mancala (board games or computer games) but count up only the odd numbers left at the end.
Or let the students play board games where players can only move when the dice shows (or totals) an odd number.
Try a few odd math facts, skip-count by odd numbers, etc.
Then let your students figure out when the previous four Odd Days occurred (3/5/2007, 5/7/2009, 7/9/2011, 9/11/2013) and when they can expect to see the next four Odd Days. (1/3/2105, 3/5/2107, 5/7/2109 and 7/9/2111)
Excel Math lessons teach students how to recognize odd and even numbers, learn foundational math concepts, and retain those concepts for the long term. Excel Math can even help students develop a love for math.
For over 40 years, these proven math lessons have developed higher-order thinking skills, built proficiency, and continue to produce confidence in students of all ages and abilities.
Excel Math was written to give teachers the tools they need to help students develop a strong foundation in math. Read more about Excel Math and its systematic spiraling process at www.excelmath.com.
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