1) Practice numbers 1-20, the question "How many apples?" and the appropriate way to answer.

2) Students should have page Activity 2 with a clean page (don't color in any apples before starting).

3) Students find a partner and play janken. Winner can mark one apple on their page. The loser then asks

"How many apples?" and the winner has to respond with the number they have marked (including the one they just "received" from playing janken.

4) Students find a new partner and repeat the step.

VARIATIONS:

You can give the kids small tokens, slips of paper, or ohajiki pieces to act as the "apples," though if they lose janken, they have to give up one "apple" to their partner (instead of the winner just receiving one with no adverse affects to the loser), so it's more of a battle.

TEACHING SUGGESTIONS:

1) You can set a time limit and have all students try to collect 20 apples within that time limit.

2) If you have at least 20 students, you can limit them to asking each person only once, so only very lucky students will be able to collect 20 apples.

3) At the end, I usually ask all students "How many apples?" and then start counting up from one to 20, and have them raise their hand when I get to the number of apples they collected.

Make sure students are asking each other "How many apples?" after each round of janken instead of just playing janken and running off to find a new partner. This activity is much easier to deal with a smaller class, and an easy adaptation to the suggested activity where students choose a number of apples to color and then just interview their classmates to find those who chose the same number of apples (since some students might not find any other students with the same number of apples in a small class).

概要： HERE

必要な教材：

上の「Materials Needed」に見てください。

手順：

HERE

バリエーション：

HERE

教える際のアドバイス：

HERE

注意すること：

HERE

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