- Have samples of sequences available for your students to study. Use mathematical sequences such as:
- 2 4 6 8
- 1 4 7 10
- 2 4 16 256

- Have an explanation for each sample explaining why it is a sequence.
- Provide worksheets for the students to practice completing sequences that you have started at the center. Provide answers so that they may check their work after they are finished with the practice problems.
- Have students come up with an original sequence. Have them complete it to six or seven terms. Then, have them exchange sequences with fellow students at the center to see if they can complete them.

- All About Easter
- Discover Music
- Limericks
- Scariest Jack-O-Lantern Contest
- The Real Reason
- Spaghetti vs. Macaroni
- Chalk Drawings
- Alphabetizing Objects
- The Medal Winners
- Complete the Story
- Money Del Mundo
- The Mayflower Voyage
- Sequences
- Toothpick Sculptures
- Irish Stained Glass Scene
- Color Pastel Classmates
- Macaroni Names
- Sand Painting
- The Gymnastics Incident
- Create a Collage
- Valentine Flower Pots
- Block Volume
- All Kinds of Genres
- Sand Separation
- Leaf Estimation
- Guided by the Stars
- Tri-Angles
- Volume Conversions
- Inching Along
- How Far is Sydney?
- Totem Pole
- Discoverer of America?
- The Heart of the Matter
- National Olympic Trends
- Bean Bag Throw-and-Catch
- How fast Can You Run?
- Sleepy Hollow
- How Many Squares?
- Still Life
- Pumpkin Volumes
- String Art
- Depict an Event
- If the Earth Were Flat
- Letter to an Author
- Magnet Fishing
- Inclined to Slide
- Presidential Fractions
- Famous Places Wall
- What Weighs More?
- Division with Models

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