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Battle of Little Bighorn
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(From the Stanford History Education Website)
In the decades following the Civil War, the US military clashed with Native Americans in the West.  The Battle of Little Bighorn was one of the Native Americans most famous victories. In this lesson, students explore causes of the battle by comparing two primary documents with a textbook account.

Subject:
American Indian Studies
U.S. History
Material Type:
Lesson Plan
Primary Source
Reading
Provider:
Stanford University
Date Added:
10/05/2016
How Close to 100?
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This is a game that has children draw area models and write corresponding number sentences for multiplication problems that they roll using dice.  The object of the game is to fill a 10 X 10 grid with as many rectangular arrays as possible.
The game requires 2 people, two dice, and a recording sheet.

Subject:
Mathematics
Material Type:
Game
Provider:
Stanford University
Date Added:
01/01/2016
Reconstruction Structured Academic Controversy:  Were African-Americans free During Reconstruction?"
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(Taken directly from website) 
The constitutional amendments passed during Reconstruction vastly expanded former slaves' rights and opportunities. At the same time, the Black Codes passed in most Southern towns, cities, and states curtailed those rights and opportunities. The tension between African Americans' federal and local rights raises questions about the impact of Reconstruction on the freedom of former slaves. In this structured academic controversy, students examine constitutional amendments, a Black Code, a personal account of a former slave, and other documents to answer the question: “Were African Americans free during Reconstruction?"

Subject:
Social Studies
U.S. History
Material Type:
Learning Task
Lesson Plan
Primary Source
Provider:
Stanford University
Date Added:
10/05/2016
Tic-Tac-Toe Sums
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This is a tic-tac-toe game that allows children to practice and build fluency in sums to 24 with addends to 12. It is played with two players.  The materials you need are two (game) markers for the bottom row of addends. You also need two different sets of game markers for each player to cover each sum.  You need the Tic-Tac-Toe Game Sheet. 

Subject:
Mathematics
Material Type:
Game
Provider:
Stanford University
Date Added:
01/01/2016