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Welcome back, everyone.

I'm Mrs. Ellie Thorn, and I'm really pleased to be here with you today.

Let's have a quick recap of counting in twos.

Think it might be useful for today's lesson.

Let's do it together.

Two, four, six, eight, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20, well done.

Let's do it again using coins.

Two, four, six, eight, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20.

We could even count some twos using our hands and using our fingers to keep track.

Should we have a go at that together? Two, four, six, eight, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20, well done.

You can pause the video now to practise counting in twos some more if you'd like.

Let's see what coins I got in my purse today.

I've got a one pence coin.

Got another coin in my purse.

Bigger than a one pence coin.

You might even know the clue, it's the same colour.

That's right, it's a two pence coin.

My next coin, it's about the same size as a two pence coin.

It's not the same colour, it's silver, can you guess? That's right, a 10 pence coin.

Still got another coin in there.

This one is smaller than a 10 pence coin.

It's not the same colour as a one pence coin.

Can you guess? It's five pence coin.

Did you guess all of those right? So remember, with a 10 pence coin, I see 10 pence, but I think ten one-pennies.

And with the five pence coin, I see five pence, but I think five one-pennies.

Check you have all the same coins as me.

A one pence coin, a two pence coin, a 10 pence coin, and a five pence coin.

If you haven't got those, pause the video and go get them now.

Just going to put my coins in order of value from lowest to greatest.

Going to join in with me? One penny.

I say two pence, but I think to one-pennies.

I say five pence, but I think five one-pennies.

I say 10 pence, but I think ten one-pennies.

So I've got my one penny, my two pence, my five pence.

And my 10 pence coins.

What else could I have in my purse? Let's play a little game.

One of these statements can't be true, which one? And why can't it be true? "I take one coin out of my purse and it has a value of three pence." "I take three coins out of my purse and together they have a value of three pence." That's right, that one can't be true because we don't have a three pence coin.

What other coins don't we have? Don't have a four pence, a six pence, a seven pence, an eight pence, or a nine pence coin.

So I've got my pre-money token here.

Remember, one of these can represent a one pence piece.

Let's do some counting together.

One penny, two pennies, three pennies, four pennies, five pennies, six pennies, seven pennies, eight pennies.

Let's count them again, this time, We're going to say, "One p, two p, three p," et cetera.

Let's join in with me.

One p, two p, three p, four p, five p, six p, seven p, eight p.

Now I put my pre-money tokens away.

I'm just going to use my one pence coins.

And I've got some questions for you.

How many coins are there? That's right, there are eight coins.

What is the value of each coin? Each coin has a value of one p.

What is the value of this set of coins? That's right, this is eight p.

Well done, everybody.

Now it's your turn.

Here are some sets of one p coins.

Use the stem sentences in the middle to help you find out the value of the sets.

Can pause video here while you do it.

And if you want, you can have even more practise using your own coins.

Shall we look through it together? Let's look here.

Let's say the sentences together.

"There are five coins.

Each coin has a value of one p.

This is five p." Look at these.

"There are nine coins.

Each coin has a value of one p.

This is nine P." And the final one, there are four coins.

Each coin has a value of one p, this is four p.

Well done, everybody.

Okay, so now we know it's work out the value of a set of one p coins.

Now let's work out this finding the value of a sets of two pence coins.

I'm going to swap two one-pennies for a two pence.

I've also got my pre-money token.

Remember, we can use these to represent a two pence coin.

How can we find the value of this set of two pence coins? I've left the pre-money tokens on the screen for you to help remember that this time, every coin has the value of two one-pennies.

Let's count together.

One two-penny, two two-pennies, three two-pennies, four two-pennies, five two-pennies, six two-pennies, seven two-pennies, eight two-pennies, nine two-pennies.

This time, we can count two p, four p, six p together.

Two p, four p, six p, eight p, 10 p, 12 p, 14 p, 16 p, 18 p.

Let's use our stem sentences to convince everyone the value of this set is 18 p.

"There are nine coins.

Each coin has a value of two p.

This is 18 p." Well done, everyone.

I've put the pre-money counters away now.

We know these coins are two pence and that it has a value of two.

Remember, I say two pence, but I think two one-pennies.

So what is the value of this set? Let's do the stem sentences together.

"There are four coins.

Each coin has a value of two pence.

This is eight pence." Your turn again.

What is the value of this set? Remember, I want to use those stem sentences.

That's right, the value of this set is 10 p.

let's do the stem sentences together.

"There are five coins.

Each coin has a value of two p.

This is 10 p." Have a little challenge for you.

I'd like you to make me some sets.

The first set has a value of six p.

How many two p coins do I have? That's right, I have three two pence coins.

Did you make this to help you? I did.

"There are three coins.

Each coin has a value of two p.

This is six p." And there's my set.

Your turn, in my set, I have a value of 14 p.

How many two p coins do I have have? I have some ideas to help you.

You could use real coins, you could draw your coins, draw pre-money tokens, or use your fingers.

Pause the video now to give yourself a little more time.

Did you work it out? "There are seven coins.

Each coin has a value of two p.

This is 14 p." We are at the end of this lesson.

I'm so impressed with your understanding of the value of sets of one p and two p coins.

Going to leave you a little activity to do before next time.

I want you to use your own two pence coins to make sets and find out the value of each set.

Remember to use those stem sentences, bye.