Place an order online now or call (800) 214-2404 for more information or to place a phone order.  |    Checkout

Fractions and Decimals

Fractions, number relationships, computation, statistics, probability, decimals, percentage, money, time, measurement

Fractions and Decimals - Student Packet

See the national correlations »

Probability, percent, fractions and decimals are the four concepts taught and practiced in this theme. Students learn a variety of strategies to help them understand important fraction and decimal concepts. Using a different fractional models such as fraction strips, pattern blocks, and egg cartons, students learn to compute, predict and interpret parts of a whole. Participants develop benchmarks for fractions to compare and order them successfully. Also, students use computation skills to change improper fractions to mixed numbers and vice versa.

Extensive use of manipulatives punctuates the acquisition and practice of skills using alternate learning styles, including kinesthetic, spatial, and social learning. The concept of decimals is linked to fractions, using dollars and cents, and students learn how equivalent decimals make computing and comparing decimals much easier. In computation of decimals and percents, place value is emphasized with kinesthetic activities, in accordance with the multiple intelligence model of learning.

Students also investigate probability and practice expressing the likelihood of an event as a fraction. The concept of displaying a fraction as both a decimal and a percent further develops the knowledge of how to express a part of a whole. As always in Camelot Learning, strengthening and expanding mathematical vocabulary terms is key to ensuring student mastery.

Fractions and Decimals - Teacher Packet

Math Curriculum

Camelot FAQs

Order Online Today

A third-party research study of the Camelot Learning Math Intervention Curriculum showed substantial increases (3-fold) in students’ post-test under-standing of essential Math skills. We fully endorse this program as a “best practice” for improving student achievement.

Barbara Clark
Principal Hawthorne Elementary