Spanish Numbers Teacher Resources

Find Spanish Numbers educational ideas and activities

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Introduce your class to every number from zero to one hundred... in Spanish! After a quick review of zero through thirty nine, covered in the previous video in the series, Señor Jordan takes some time to explain how the tens are put together. He pauses for forty, fifty, sixty, and so on to show how the words are formed. While he speaks, the numbers and their Spanish spelling show up on the screen.
Starting with a review of numbers one through fifteen, this second video in a short series covers the numbers all the way up to thirty nine. The speaker pronounces each number clearly and shows how to put together the upper teens and twenties. All Spanish words are also shown on the screen around the narrator in order to support learners as they listen and practice.
Appeal to multiple learning styles with an engaging introduction to skip counting by two. Youngsters watch part of a video; encourage them to get up and do the movements as they sing along. They begin shading in multiples of two on a hundreds chart (included) to observe visual patterns. What do they notice? Next, partners look around the room for examples of twos (pairs of shoes, two sets of blocks, etc.) and take photographs. The photos are uploaded into a slide show and scholars count by twos as you go through them. Watch the rest of the video to let kids practice counting by two until they reach one hundred. Extensions include learning numbers in Spanish and writing jokes; however the latter may confuse learners.
In these counting song worksheets, students use the ten little donkey song to learn the numbers one through ten both in English and Spanish.
Use this information, presentation, and infographic to build several lessons on telling the time and expressing the date in Spanish. The information is broken into topics and includes many examples and exceptions to the standard rules. Click the At a Glance tab for a brief overview that would make a great reference material for pupils. The presentation provides practice, and the infographic summarizes the material in a pleasing format.
Combine Spanish, English, and basic calculations to help your class get a good grasp of Spanish numbers. The resource is made up of several different exercises that ask pupils to unscramble letters, translate words, and complete basic math in Spanish. Consider assigning the activities as a homework assignment or splitting the resource up into a week of warm-ups.
Grasping how to pronounce letters in a particular language is a building block for learning to speak and comprehend the language as a whole. Help your language learners pick up proper pronunciation by asking them to listen to each Spanish letter and match sounds to symbols.
Let's count! Your young language learners will learn numbers one through 10 with this 10-page packet. Each page is dedicated to one number, and learners practice saying the number, tracing it, spelling it, and then writing it in Spanish.
Students study the Spanish language. In this foreign language lesson, students identify Spanish speaking countries on the world map and go on website to practice speaking Spanish greetings.
Young scholars learn the numbers 1-100 in sign language. In this math and sign language lesson, students practice signing four digit numbers and writing them in words. They watch a video and a teacher demonstration lesson before working in groups for independent practice.
Your young Spanish speakers are learning to count in Spanish. They count the objects in the right column and find the corresponding Spanish numbers. Only the numbers 1-10 are represented. 
Third graders become culturally aware of the differences all over the world. They explore a different culture, and recognize and appreciate the similarities and differences with their own.
In this language worksheet, students will learn the Spanish numbers through ten. Students will review the chart and then match the numerals to the corresponding Spanish vocabulary.
Assess your Spanish speakers and their knowledge of Spanish numbers. The crossword puzzle provides the number, and the learner must write the Spanish word for each number. A simple, yet effective way to ensure they know their numbers and the spelling of said numbers. 
Seventh graders investigate the communication of numbers in the Spanish Language. They discuss the differences of numbers found in English and Spanish. They also play the game of BINGO in Spanish for fun practice.
First graders determine that Spanish is the language spoken in Mexico before singing a number of Mexicans songs. They make maracas to use while singing Mexican songs. They sing the song, "La Cucaracha," in English realizing that it is a Mexican song. They sing a counting song in Spanish.
Students listen to the modified version of THE THREE LITTLE PIGS in Spanish, focusing on the numbers 1 - 10 using directional words "adalante-atras" in activities. They then draw the number of objects according to the numeral given on a worksheet.
Young scholars discuss in cooperative groups the language used in Mexico. They watch a Spanish cartoon and compare it to English cartoons. They research the importance of the Mayans, Aztecs, Juan Diego, and Emiliano Zapata.
Students use Spanish to recognize and recall body parts. In this Spanish anatomy lesson, students identify and name the parts of the body in Spanish. Students describe a person physically by his hair and color of eyes. Students graph physical differences in a chart and follow commands involving their body parts. Students distinguish between singular and plural forms in Spanish and write all the vocabulary in Spanish.
Students investigate the five senses. They participate in the lesson plan for one week with each day devoted to one sense being sight, taste, sound, smell, and touch. They also cover the concept of being part of a global community where one is influential to effect others.

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Spanish Numbers