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Hello, everyone.

How are we doing today? My name is Mrs. Khaira and in this lesson, we're going to be doing some maths learning.

I am going to be teaching you all about the value of the one penny coin and looking at the values of some of the other coins too.

Now normally I have an assistant to.

Oh, that must be him now.

Oh, hello there Tristan.

This is my assistant Tristan.

He is a fantastic mathematician and he is going to be helping us with our learning for today.

Now I hope you've got your maths brain switched on because we're going to be learning lots and lots about money.

Shall we begin? Now for this lesson you'll need the following items. You will require a selection of the coins provided in the slide, and you'll also need access to some of the activity sheets provided in today's resources.

Please ask a parent or carer to help cut out the cards if you're using scissors.

Now, if you haven't got these things ready, please take a moment to press the pause button, collect what you need and then resume the video.

So, let's get our maths brains warmed up a little bit.

I have got a selection of one penny coins, and I have put them into groups of five.

I wonder if you can help me to count in fives to find out how many one penny coins I have.

Should we have a go together? 5, 10, 15, 20.

Yes, that's right.

I've got 20 one penny coins.

I wonder if you can help me to put my coins into groups of two.

Should we have a go at doing that now? Let's see how many groups of two we can make.

One, two, three, four, five.

I've made five groups of two.

Let's see if I can make any more.

One, two, three, four, and five.

I have made five more groups of two.

How many groups of two can you see altogether on the table? Let's count them up and find out.

One, two, three, four, five, six, seven, eight, nine, and ten.

I have made 10 groups of two.

10 groups of two are equal to 20.

How about we make some more groups? I wonder if you could help me to put my coins into groups of four.

Let's see if we can do that.

Let's put four penny coins together.

One, two, three, and four.

There's my first group.

One, two, three, and four.

There's my second group.

One, two, three, and four.

There's my third group.

One, two, three, and four, my fourth group.

And one, two, three, and four, one last group.

I wonder if you can tell me how many groups of four I have made.

Let's count them up together and find out.

One, two, three, four, and five.

I have made five groups of four.

Five groups of four is also equal to 20.

Well, let's have a look at our new learning for today.

Now, I wonder if you can tell me which nursery rhyme the big picture for this unit comes from.

There's a big red bus on it.

Maybe that's a clue.

Well, well done if you said the wheels on the bus.

Now, I wonder if you can sing the wheels on the bus, along with me and with Tristan.

We need to use your best singing voices.

Are you ready? ♪ The wheels on the bus go round and round ♪ ♪ round and round round and round ♪ ♪ the wheels on the bus go round and round ♪ ♪ all day long ♪ Great singing everyone.

We could hear you all the way from here.

Wasn't that fantastic, Tristan? Now I wonder if you can look at the big picture really carefully.

I wonder if you can tell me why you might need money on a bus.

When might you need money on a bus I wonder? Maybe you can tell someone next to you what you think.

Hmm.

I think I have to agree with Tristan.

Tristan says that you might need money to get onto the bus to buy a ticket.

Well, that would be absolutely correct.

Now, I wonder what you might know already about money.

Can you tell the person next to you what types of money you already know? Have a quick chat with them.

Oh, great.

Well Tristan told me a few things that he knows about money.

And I told him a few things that I know about money.

I know for example, there are different types of coins.

I wonder if you can tell me what this type of coin is.

I wonder if you can see it.

This is a 50 P coin.

Now we'll be looking at 50 P coins later on in this lesson.

Now, this is another special type of coin.

It is called a one penny coin.

Can you see the word one penny written on the coin? And the number one underneath it? Now, one penny coin is worth one penny.

If I have two one penny coins, how much money do I have all together? Well, if I have two one penny coins, I have a total of two pence.

One penny plus one penny is equal to two pence.

Well, now let's have a look at another example.

So to get onto the bus today, I need to buy a bus ticket and I wonder how much the bus ticket's going to cost today.

Well, let's have a look.

The bus ticket is going to cost me four pence today.

Hmm.

And I need to use my pennies to pay for my bus ticket.

I wonder how many penny coins I might need to pay for a four pence bus ticket.

Well, let's have a look and see shall we? So I know I will need one penny.

Maybe I'll need a second penny coin.

I think perhaps I might need three penny coins and then maybe one more to make four pence.

One penny plus one penny plus one penny plus one penny is equal to four pence.

I have made four pence.

That means I'll be able to get on the bus for today.

So let's have a look at today's talk task.

You're going to need your talk partner to help you so I've got Tristan ready to give it a go.

You're also going to need the activity one resource sheet that's available in today's resources and a selection of one penny coins.

Let's have a look at what we need to do.

First of all, your partner is going to help you by picking one of the tickets.

So Tristan has picked one of the tickets.

Let's see which one you've chosen.

He has picked the ticket that says 11 pence on it.

11 pence.

So now it's my job to see if I can count out 11 pence in one penny coins.

Can you help me to make sure I do it correctly? You might need to use your careful counting fingers to give me some help here.

Let's go.

One penny, two penny coins, three penny coins, four penny coins, five penny coins, six penny coins, seven penny coins, eight penny coins, nine penny coins, 10 penny coins, and 11 penny coins.

Now I have counted out 11 one penny coins.

All together I think that that gives me 11 pence.

Now I can pay for that bus ticket.

Am I correct Tristan? Tristan agrees.

So now it will be Tristan's turn to have a go.

So in a moment, you're going to press the pause button and have a go the activity with your partner.

Once you've both had to go you can resume the video and we'll carry on with our learning for today.

So let's have a look at some of the coins that we use in our British money.

I wonder if you know any of these coins that are on the table in front of me.

Let's have a look at them together.

We know that this is our one penny coin.

It is small, round, and brown.

Its value is worth one penny.

This is a two pence coin.

Now a two pence coin has got the number two written on it.

It's a bit bigger than a one penny coin, and it's also brown and round.

This is a five pence coin.

That five pence coin is the smallest silver coin.

This is the 10 pence coin.

It's got the number 10 written on it.

It's also like the five pence coin because it's silver and round, but it's a little bit bigger than the five pence coin.

This is a 20 pence coin.

It's got the number 20 on it.

Now the 20 pence coin isn't round.

It's got seven sides and we call that a heptagon.

And this is a 50 pence coin.

It is the biggest silver coin.

Unlike the 20 pence coin it's not round, but it's got seven sides.

It's also the shape of a heptagon.

Now let's have a look at our two pence coin and our five pence coin in a bit more detail.

Here I have a 10 frame.

Now the two pence coin is the same value as two one penny coins.

So two one penny coins, one and two, are worth the same as my two pence coin.

A five pence coin is a little bit different.

It's worth the same as five one penny coins.

So can you help me count out five one penny coins? One, two, three, four, and five.

My five pence coin is the same as five one penny coins.

So which one is worth more? Is my five pence coin worth more or my two pence coin worth more? Maybe you can shout the answer out at the screen.

Well done if you said that the five pence coin is worth more because it's worth one, two, three, four, and five pennies.

The two pence coin is only worth the same as two penny coins.

So now it's time for you to have a go at the independent activity for today.

For this activity, you're going to need activity two's worksheet from today's resource pack, and you'll also need a selection of the coins that we've just looked at.

So for this activity, you're going to select one of the tickets and then choose the correct coin to pay for that ticket with.

So, in my example, I have picked this ticket.

This ticket says 20 pence.

The P stands for pence.

20 pence.

Now I need to decide which is the correct coin to pay for my ticket today.

Hmm, which coin was worth 20 pence? Hmm, I think it's this one.

That's right.

The 20 pence coin has got the number 20 on it and it's small, silver, and heptagonal.

I am going to pay for my ticket with this coin.

So once you've had a go at the activity, you can resume the video and we'll finish off with our learning for today.

Well done everyone for today's learning.

Now to finish off our learning for today, we are going to play a quick game of guess my coin.

Now I'm going to describe one of the coins on the screen in front of you to you.

You need to guess which coin I might be talking about.

So my first coin, this coin is a silver coin and this coin is a round sort of a coin.

It is worth the same as ten one penny coins.

What could this coin be? I wonder if you can shout the answer out in three, two, one.

Well done, everyone.

The coin I was thinking about was the 10 pence coin.

Should we try one more? I am thinking of another coin this time.

This coin is also a silver coin.

It is the biggest silver coin and it has got seven sides.

It's the same value as 50 1 penny coins.

Hmm.

Ah, great work Tristan.

I wonder if you can all shout the answer out to the screen in three, two, one.

Great work everyone.

Yes, the answer is the 50 pence coin.

Great game isn't it? Perhaps you can play this game later on with a partner or a friend.

Amazing learning for today everyone.

Now in lesson two, we will be exploring different combinations of coins for a given total up to 10 P.

Now Tristan and I will look forward to seeing you then.

Bye for now.