## Task Teacher Guide

Be sure to read the teacher guide prior to running the task. When youâ€™re ready to run the task, use the tabs at the top of the page to navigate through the lesson.

# Oh No! You Must Be Logged In!

You must be logged in to access the Make Math Moments Academy Teacher Guides that provide:

- The intentionality behind the task.
- A full task walk-through including:
- How to Spark Curiosity.
- Intentional moves to Fuel Sense Making including anticipated student solution approaches, models, and strategies.
- The Before, During, and After Moves teachers can make to ensure the task goes off without a hitch and,
- Consolidation and Reflection Prompts you can give students to help you determine who heard what and where to take the task the next day.

- Downloadable Media Files.
- Printable Lesson Tips Sheets and,
- Printable PDF Lesson Handouts.

### Estimation Reveal:

### Prompt #1:

*Next up in the Shot Put competition, officials measured a throw to be 54 feet using 6 orange sticks exactly. How long are each of the sticks?*

### Prompt #2:

*The opponent challenged the officials to measure with a purple stick that is 6 feet long. If the purple sticks were used to measure out the throw exactly, how many sticks must they have used?*

### Prompt #3:

*Conveniently, both the purple and orange sticks measured the 54 foot throw exactly. *

*Are there any other shot put throw lengths where this would occur? Use a model to convince us.*

### Consolidation Prompt #1:

*Consider the following equation:*

*Consider the following equation:*

24 Ã· 6 = 4

*Write two scenarios to describe this equation using both types of division.*

*Write two scenarios to describe this equation using both types of division.*

### Consolidation Prompt #2:

*Lucy says that the officials can measure a throw of 22 feet two ways:*

*using only purple measuring sticks; or,**using only orange measuring sticks.*

*In both cases, she states the officials would not need to add or subtract any additional feet.*

*Prove or disprove Lucyâ€™s statement using a model to convince your math community.*