Searching for a way to keep your students engaged while identifying points, lines, line segments, and angles? Students will love identifying points, lines, line segments, and angles with this engaging math game! This points, lines, line segments, and angles game is a low prep activity that’s perfect for math centers. You’ll print the math game, add a dice or a spinner with game pieces, and immediately see your students engaged while practicing patterns.
Your students will love completing these math board games while mastering the content standards. This download has teacher tips, student directions, a board game with 20 questions, and a recording sheet to hold students accountable.
View the preview above for a detailed look at everything in this download.
What’s included in this points, lines, line segments, and angles game?
● Teacher Tips
● Student Directions
● Points, lines, line segments, and angles Board Game with 20 Questions
● Student Recording Sheet
● Answer Key
The best part of this math activity? Your students will quickly learn the instructions to play the board game and will get to work on playing (and practicing) their math skills. This resource is easy to use and requires very little prep. It’s also printer-friendly, so you’ll only use black ink!
Teachers Like You Say This:
⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️ “Very easy to use and I truly believe students learn best through game play.” -Tony
⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️ “My students love playing games and a simple, easy prep game like this is a great addition to math centers, early finisher activities, and review days.” -Nicole
What’s the best way to use this board game?
● Math Centers or Stations
● Whole Group Practice
● Morning Work
● Early Finisher Activities
● Send home to engage students’ families
Tips for Playing this Math Game:
● Read the directions to the students and model how to play.
● Be prepared with dice/spinner and game pieces for each player (paperclips, pencil top erasers, pieces from another game, etc.)
● Every student should solve every problem – not just the person who rolls.
● Create groups of 2-4 students. The lower number of students means the more focused students are while playing.
● Remind students that the focus is not on playing the game; that’s just a bonus! The focus should be on practicing math skills.
● Show students how to compare and discuss answers. Did you both get the same answer? If students get different answers, ask them to solve the problem using a different strategy or help coach each other through the problem.
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You may also like…
→ 5th Grade Math Puzzles – A great center to add to your rotations!
→ Differentiated Math Centers – Add another center to your collection – and it’s leveled to meet your students’ needs!
→ 5th Grade Math Assessment Test Prep – See where your students are struggling!
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Copyright © Chloe Campbell
Permission to copy for single classroom use only.
Please purchase additional licenses if you intend to share this product.
Questions or comments? Please email me at: firstname.lastname@example.org