Lesson video

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Welcome back everybody.

Have you been practising counting in those multiples of two, five, and 10.

In a moment we'll practise those together and we can see how good you've got at them.

In this lesson, and the next few lessons, we're also going to be thinking about money.

So I've got some of my money here, look.

I've got lots of different sorts of coins in my purse.

Can you see? And in the next few lessons, we're going to be thinking about how we can use our counting and multiples when we're working with money.

So are you ready? Should we start with twos? Now, my bear, my number bear has been practising counting in twos.

Do you want to see how he's been getting on? Listen really carefully and see what you think.

Are you ready? Two, four, six, eight, 10, 20.

He didn't get it right, did he? Did you hear what went wrong? He got to 10, 10, what did he say then? I think he mixed up 20 with, or should it have been 10, 12, that's it, you've got it.

Should we try again? You join in with him this time.

See if we can get all the way to 20.

Are you ready? Two, four, six, eight, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20.

Well done, I bet you got that right.

I know that you've also been practising counting in tens.

Can you join in with me? We'll start at zero, count all the way to 100, then we'll see if you can go back again.

You might be able to join in without looking at the numbers but that they're there, if you need it, are you ready? Zero, 10, 20, 30, 40, 50, 60, 70, 80, 90,100.

Now let's go backwards.

100, 90, 80, 70, 60, 50, 40, 30, 20, 10, zero.

Did you get them all? Could you go backwards? Was that a little bit trickier? I think it's much harder going backwards.

Which other multiples have we learned to count in, that set it's fives, isn't it? Now I'm going to use my fives tokens this time.

I bet you can see from the arrangement that I've got 10 tokens and each token has got five dots on it.

So what number do you think we'll get to by the time we count the last token? Hmm, have a think.

Should we try together, five, 10, 15, 20, 25, 30, 35, 40, 45, 50.

Did you think it would be 50? If you did really well done.

If you're getting really confident counting in twos, fives, and tens, you might like to try this challenge.

Have a listen, and then maybe pause the video to give yourself some thinking time.

So Dora and Mayer, that's the children in the picture are skip counting, that's what we call counting in multiples.

Dora says the number, can you see? 25, I wonder what multiple Dora might be counting in, if one of the numbers he says is 25.

Mayer says the number 20, well done.

What multiple do you think she might be counting in? Have a think and maybe you'll find more than one answer.

So in the rest of this lesson we're going to be starting to look at some money.

So here's, what's in my purse.

I've got lots of coins in my purse.

They're all different, aren't they? Can you see? Lots of different shapes, lots of different sizes as well.

And some different colours.

Every coin has two faces.

One face, turn it over, you've got the other face.

On this face, there's a picture of a head, it's the head of Queen Elizabeth.

And that face is called the heads face.

And on the other face, there's lots of different sorts of pictures, depending which coin it is.

But all of those faces are called the tails faces.

So on every coin, we've got heads and tails.

We'll start by looking at this coin.

This is a one penny coin.

You might hear people call it a one pence coin or just a penny.

We can say that it's got a value of 1p.

The one penny coin is the smallest value coin in the United Kingdom.

And we can show the value of any of the coins by using our tokens.

Look, I've made a token with one dot and this represents my one penny coin.

I've collected some one penny coins, here they are.

They don't look exactly the same but there are some things which are the same about them.

Maybe pause the video and see if you can think what's the same about the coins.

And if you look really carefully you'll spot some things which are different as well.

Did you notice that these two coins and that's the tail's face, have got different pictures on them.

Maybe you notice that some of the coins are shinier than others.

And what's the same is that, well they're all the same size, aren't they? They're all the same colour.

And they've all got a picture of the Queen on the head's face, and they all have a value of have 1p or one pence, and that's really important.

In this lesson, I'll be using some one penny coins and also some tokens like this with one dot to represent my one penny coins.

Now you might want to pause the video here, and if you can go and find some one penny coins and maybe make some tokens as well, or you can just carry on watching and that's fine too.

So I'm going to use my one penny coins and my tokens to start to think about the value of a set of coins.

So I've got three, one penny coins here.

What's the value of my three, one penny coins altogether do you think? Now I can think about this by using my tokens.

So I've got my tokens with one dot on because each of my coins is one penny.

So how many tokens do you think I need? That's easy, isn't it? I need three tokens with one dot to represent my three, one-penny coins.

So let's think about how we can describe what we've got.

The number of coins and the total value of all the coins.

So how many coins did we say we had? You can see here is three, one, two, three, three, one-penny coins.

So we can say there are three, one-penny coins.

So what's the value of these three, one-penny coins? The tokens remind us that each one has a value of 1p.

So we can say, one, two, three, the total value of the three, one-penny coins is three pence.

So we can say both of those things now.

There are three, one-penny coins.

The total value is three pence.

So when we go to the shops, we can buy things by exchanging some of our pennies, for say a chocolate bar or some toys like we've got here.

So, if you've just got pennies like all I've got here, look just one penny coins, how many pennies would you need to buy some of the things in this shop? Say I wanted to buy a pencil.

How would I know how many pennies I need? I can just look here, can't I? That's called the price label and it tells us how many pennies we'll need to pay.

So, if I want to buy a pencil I'll need six one pennies.

If I want to buy a marble, that's four one pennies.

The spinning top is nine one pennies, and the eraser is ten one pennies.

So let's see if I can get enough for mine, I think I'd like a marble.

So I need, it says 4p, so I'm going to need four one pennies.

That's a one, one penny, two, one pennies, three, one-pennies, four, one pennies.

So if I exchange those four one pennies in this shop, I can buy a marble.

So you could collect some one penny coins and pretend to buy some things in my shop.

Of course you can want to buy two things.

Let's think if I wanted to buy the pencil for 6p and the marble for 4p, do you know how many pennies that would be altogether? Six one pennies and four one pennies.

You might know already what six and four is, but if you're not sure you could count out some pennies, put six in a pile and four in a pile, and then count them all together.

Or you could perhaps draw six one pennies and four one pennies, let's see what it is altogether.

So before the next lesson, you could make your own shop.

I'm going to make one, look I found some things around my house that I'm going to put in my shop.

I've got some glue, stapler, some pens, pencil, a ruler, but you could make anything, you perhaps could make a toy shop.

And I'm going to need some price labels for the things in my shop.

So I'm going to think of some prices.

I think something is going to be 5p, so I'm trying to get my five the right way round, and my p the right way round, that's it.

And I think I'll have something for 3p, that's another tricky number to get right.

That's it, and my p the right way round.

And I think I'll have something for 10p as well.

Now I've got sticky labels, but you could just cut out any old bits of paper and made price labels in your shop.

And then of course you can practise buying the things in your shop or perhaps play shop with somebody else in your house.

So you'll need some one penny coins and make sure if you're buying something for 5p, that people count out five one pennies, make sure it's right, won't you? And have some fun before the next lesson with your shopping.

Before the next lesson, it will be really helpful if you could go and find some different sorts of coins.

Do you remember earlier on in this lesson, we said, there's all sorts of coins with different shapes, sizes, and colours.

And if you could see what you can find that will be really good.

Also, if you could have those tokens ready that we've made in the earlier lessons, that will be really helpful as well.

Remember the tokens, I've got two dots, five dots, and 10 dots to match all the multiples that we've been counting in.

So if the next lesson you have ready all those coins, bring by your one pennies as well.

And also some tokens that will be fantastic.

Well done everybody for all your hard work.