# Volume of Rectangular Prisms & Composite Solids Guided Notes & Pixel Art Bundle

\$28.71 \$19.99

## Overview

Teach your 5th grade or 6th grade math students to practice calculating the volume of rectangular prisms, counting cubic units, and the volume of composite rectangular prisms with this Print & Digital Bundle. Products 1-3 are guided notes (30 pages of sketch notes with doodles) focused on understanding the concepts of volume and applying the formula V = l × w × h. Product 4-7 is a set of 8 self-checking digital Google Sheets pixel art activities to practice these skills. This product bundle offers complete coverage for the topic—great for an introductory lesson, teaching, sub plans, graphic organizers, scaffolded notes, interactive notebooks, review lessons, extra credit, extensions, and independent practice!

## Why you'll love this

CCSS Standards: 5.MD.C.3a, 5.MD.C.3b, 5.MD.C.4, 5.MD.C.5a, 5.MD.C.5b, 5.MD.C.5c

What's included?

1. Guided notes. Introduce the concepts with these print-and-go notes, which contain embedded checks for understanding, practice worksheets, and a real-life application of math. - 30 pages (Product #1-3 )

2. Digital practice. Engage your students with these self-checking Google Sheets pixel art activities. Students get immediate feedback. Incorrect answers stay red. Correct answers turn green and reveal a mystery picture. - 8 Google Sheets (Product #4-7).

What teachers say about my print & digital products…

• ⭐️⭐️ ⭐️ ⭐️ ⭐️ “Great resource and a different way to take notes. Students were engaged and used their notes to help them with solving problems later.” - Heather P.

• ⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️ “This is one of the best resources I have ever purchased. My students absolutely love pixel art activities. This is a great way for students to practice what we are learning in class and have fun while doing so. They love the mystery involved in solving these activities.” - Cassandra G.

• ⭐⭐⭐⭐⭐ “This was difficult for my accelerated students! I loved it and so did they! They found trying to doodle the drawing and win ‘the best doodler’ fun. Students were engaged with the math, but also with their creativity.” - Kay Y.

Want a free sample?

Something not right?

If you have a question, or something is off with the lesson, please email me or post a question on TPT. I’ll do everything I can to make it right.