Finding 3rd grade math morning work that students can complete independently is a struggle. Different curriculums practice different skills at a different times. Often, daily math practice or morning work will expect students to have prior knowledge that they don’t have. This is frustrating to both students and teachers!
This daily math practice/morning work for 3rd grade is scaffolded to help students be successful even if they do not have prior knowledge on a certain math skill. Download 10 days / 2 weeks worth of math warm-up and practice for free here.
3rd Grade Math Morning Work: Free Sample
This free sample is designed to be used at the very beginning of 3rd grade. It starts off easy with plenty of scaffolding, and then gets a little more challenging as the week progresses. Every day, students will practice patterning, using a number line to solve addition problems, dividing shapes into halves and thirds, be introduced to perimeter, build a solid understanding of triangles, and complete a challenge question.
You can download this resource for free at my TPT store here. If this resource is useful for you, then follow me on TPT to get updates about new freebies and sales!
It also works great for daily 3rd grade daily math practice.
You might want to check out some more of my freebies geared towards 3rd, 4th, and 5th grade students.
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If you are a 3rd grade teaching looking for daily math practice or morning work that your students will be able to complete independently while still learning, then you will love this year long morning work/daily math practice resource for 3rd grade. Every day, students will answer a question from each of the following domains:
- Operations and Algebraic Thinking
- Number and Operations in Base 10
- Number and Operations – Fractions
- Measurement and Data
The questions are geared towards the 3rd grade common core standards, but if your students need additional, independent practice with any of the domains above, they will benefit. Every week, students will practice a different skill, building on the previous week. At the beginning of the week, students are given plenty of scaffolding to help them be successful. Towards the end of the week, the scaffolding is removed.
Other teachers have found this resource very helpful for teaching inferencing to their upper elementary students.
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