# Lesson video

In progress...

Hello.

My name's Miss Robson.

In this lesson, we are going to be counting sets of things within 10.

We're going to start by looking at the big picture, which is all about Goldilocks and the three bears.

We're going to have a go at counting how many, then we are going to represent those numbers and quantities that we've counted on a tens frame.

And finally, after you've completed your task, we're going to do a comparison.

So we're going to compare two different quantities to figure out which one has more and which one has less.

For this lesson, you'll need 10 things.

They can be whatever you have around.

I'm going to be using counters, and you'll need a tens frame too, which you could draw on a piece of paper, if you need to.

Pause the video now to collect the resources that you need, and when you're ready, press play.

We're going to start by looking at the big picture.

I'm sure that you have heard before of the story of Goldilocks and the three bears, but I'll quickly remind you just in case.

Once upon a time, there was a girl called Goldilocks, and she went for a walk through the woods.

She came to a house and let herself in.

And she helped herself to some of the porridge that she found on the kitchen table.

She then went into the living room and tried to sit in all the different chairs, finding that her favourite was the tiny one.

Then she went upstairs because she was exhausted after her walk and all of that delicious porridge, and she had a bit of a snooze in one of the beds.

The three bears then came home to find their porridge eaten, their chairs broken, and somebody asleep in their beds.

In the picture, you can see Goldilocks, who is the girl with the long blonde hair, and you can see the three bears.

Now, they all look very happy in this picture, so I think they've made up after Goldilocks broke into their house.

But in the picture, there are loads of things for us to count.

That's what we're going to do now.

We're going to zoom the picture in a bit bigger so that we can see those things.

And I'm going to use my pointer to count some things.

And then I'm going to ask you to use your counting finger to count some things.

Now, the first thing that I'm going to count is I am going to count chairs because I think that's very important to make sure that they all have somewhere to sit down.

I can see one, two, three, and four chairs.

Now, as you can see in this picture, there are things all over the place.

There are bananas on the window, there are apples on the floor, so we do need to have a quick scan and check to make sure there's nothing else that I should be counting that is somewhere that I just haven't looked.

So let me have a quick look.

But I can't see any other chairs.

So there are four chairs.

I'm going to put four on my fingers.

Can you put four on your fingers too? One, two, three, four.

Four chairs.

Next, I am going to count some bears.

Now, there are bears standing around the table, but there are also bears in the pictures on the walls.

There are pictures of mommy, baby, and daddy bear.

So I might count both of those.

I'm going to count the bears that are standing around the table and the bears on the wall.

Are you ready? One, two, three, four, five, six.

There are six bears altogether in this picture.

There are three bears standing here on the table and three bears on the wall.

For the next thing I'm going to count, I'm going to count the bowls, but I would like to hear you joining in with my counting.

Are you ready? Using a big loud counting voice, one, two, three, four, five.

There are five bowls.

Can you say that full sentence? There are five bowls.

Fantastic.

Now, it's time for you to do some counting.

Using your counting finger to point at the screen if you need to, can you please count all of the pink cups? They should look like this one here.

Have a go.

Let me count, and we'll see if we found the same amount.

Ready? One, two, three, four, five, six.

There are six pink cups.

Can you say that full sentence? There are six pink cups.

Fantastic.

If you found the same amount of cups as me, give yourself a really big pat on the back.

Well done.

The last thing that I'd like us to count is woolly hats.

I can see them hung up on a peg.

So can you have a go please at counting the woolly hats? Can you put it in a full sentence.

Now, it's my turn.

There are two woolly hats.

Repeat the sentence after me.

There are two woolly hats.

Sensational counting.

Well done.

Your task is going to be to count more things from the big picture and represent those things on a 10 frame.

I can see the 10 frame below.

A 10 frame has 10 squares.

You can count to check, if you need to.

One, two, three, four, five, six, seven, eight, nine, 10.

There are 10 squares.

That means that we can put one thing in each square and altogether, if it was full, we would have 10 things.

So it's your task to count some things from the picture and represent them in the tens frame.

I'm going to have a go first.

I'm going to count how many shoes there are in the picture.

I can see only Goldilocks is wearing shoes.

So one, two.

There are two shoes.

Let me represent that on my tens frame by using counters.

You can put the two counters wherever you would like to.

I've chosen to put them going across the top first.

So two counters to represent the two shoes.

Next, I'm going to represent the scarves.

There are stripy scarves.

There's two on the floor, one around mommy bear, and one hung up.

So that's four scarves all together.

So representing them using counters on my tens frame, I'm going to put four counters on the tens frame.

One, two, three, four.

There are four counters on the tens frame to represent the four scarves that I found in the picture.

I'm going to do one more.

When we were looking at the big picture a bit bigger, you counted for me how many cups there were.

I'm just going to double-check how many are on the table and how many are on the shelf, just to check.

I remember how many there are.

One, two, three, four, five, six.

There are six cups.

So I need to put six counters on the tens frame to represent the six cups.

One, two, three, four, five, six.

There are six counters on the tens frame to represent the six cups that I found in the picture.

Your task is going to be to count as many things as you can find, and you can count as many different things as you'd like and represent those things using the items that you collected earlier, whatever it is that they are, and your tens frame.

When you've put those counters or things onto your tens frame, you should be speaking in full sentences to describe what you've done.

So here I have six counters that are representing the six cups I found in the big picture.

I'm speaking in full sentences to describe what I've done.

I'd like you to have a go at doing the same thing.

When you're finished, you can press play.

Now that you've done lots of fantastic counting using the big picture and your tens frame to represent the different things that you found, we're going to compare a few of those things.

So when we compare, we are going to find what's the same about them and what's different.

First, I'm going to think about comparing the bowls and the bears, and I'm comparing the quantities of those things.

So on the table, I can see there are one, two, three, four, five bowls.

I'm going to represent those five bowls with five blue cubes like this.

Then I'm going to get three cubes to represent the bears.

Here are my two towers.

I can see already that the black tower is smaller than the blue tower.

The black tower has fewer cubes in it.

There are a fewer bears than there are bowls.

There are more bowls than there are bears.

And I know that the number three is smaller.

The number three is less than the number five.

The number five is greater than the number three.

This time, I'm going to compare hats and scarves.

I'm going to use orange cubes to represent my hats because the hats are orange.

And luckily, I've got some orange cubes.

Here are my orange cubes.

There are two orange cubes to represent the two orange hats.

And I'm going to use some white cubes to represent my scarves.

One, two, three, four scarves.

One, two, three, four scarves.

So here are my two towers.

Orange to represent the hats and white to represent the scarves.

Can you tell me which one is greater? Which one is more? There are more scarves than hats.

Can you repeat that sentence? There are more scarves than hats.

Fantastic.

There are fewer hats than scarves.

There are fewer hats than scarves.

Excellent.

I can see that the white tower is taller.

I know that four is greater than two, and I know that two is less than four.

Excellent.

In the next lesson, we will be comparing more numbers.

If you've enjoyed comparing, you can always keep looking at the big picture, finding different things, representing them on your tens frames and comparing them to other things that you found too.

Thank you for joining me today, for counting sets within 10.

I've had a fantastic time, and I hope that you have too.

Why not share your work with us? If you'd like to, please ask a parent or carer to share your work on Twitter by tagging @OakNational and using the #LearnwithOak.

We'd love to see what you've been getting up to.

Don't forget to go and complete the quiz.

See you next time.