# Multiply & Divide | Word Problems, Missing Factors, Fact Families

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## Multiplication & Division Word Problems, Fact Families, & Missing Factor Multiplication

### 80 Word Problems, 34 Step-by-Step Lessons | Special Education Math Intervention | Third Grade Math Level

This Multiplication & Division Word Problems, Multiplication with Missing Factors, and Fact Families lesson workbook includes an example IEP goal, 34 step-by-step math lessons, reviews and assessments. This evidence-based math intervention is tied to third grade standards and is great for special education math goals and tier 2 small group math interventions (RTI).

These sequential lessons are easy to teach, with enough material for 8 weeks of instruction!

Multiplication & Division Word Problems

Teach When to Multiply and When to Divide to Solve Problems: This section is a collection of paired word problems.  It is not formatted with model/guided/independent problems. Each word problem has a structured space for solving.  Prompts guide students through each step.  These pages can be used as daily practice, completing a page or two at the beginning or end of a lesson.  Since the focus is on making sense of problems and not on the “how” of multiplying and dividing, I suggest beginning these word problems only after students are comfortable multiplying and dividing basic facts.

Missing Factor Multiplication

In this section, skip counting is the strategy used to solve for missing factors. These lessons should be taught after students are comfortable skip counting by numbers 2 through 10 and can multiply factors to 10.

Fact Families

In this section, students see the relationship between multiplication and division.  In the simplest terms, they learn that you multiply to find the big total and divide to get the smaller numbers in a fact family.

34 Lessons

3 Reviews

3 Tests

80 Word Problems

189 Pages

8 Weeks of Instruction

## Students Will Be Able To:

Word Problems

• Recognize when to add vs. when to multiply
• Identify what information is known and what is unknown
• Decide whether to multiply or divide to find the unknown
• Write an equation to solve word problems

Fact Families

• Identify related facts
• Given a multiplication equation, write a related division fact
• Given a division equation, write a related multiplication fact
• Identify the 3 numbers in a fact family.
• Given 3 numbers, write 4 equations in a fact family
• Given an equation, write the other 3 facts in the family
• Find the unknown number in a fact family

### Teacher Feedback:

❤️ “This is an incredible series. I cannot recommend the entire series enough! A must have for special education math classes." -Stephanie S.

❤️ “My students really enjoy this math. It is easier for them to understand than the curriculum the school is using. They need something very clear and straightforward and this is IT!" -Tracey M.

❤️ “Finding this resource has helped me sooooo much! I love how broken down the steps are and the repeated practice. My resource students need the slowed down pace, and the scaffolded steps." -Sandra J K.

❤️ “Love the predictability of these word problems. It is great for repeated practice for students with learning disabilities." -Elizabeth H.

❤️ “This has been a great resource for my students on the autism spectrum, as they often struggle with reading comprehension." -Brittany G.

❤️ “These helped my students slow down and think about the word problem before jumping in. It's a great confidence building activity." -Jestine K.

❤️ “Thank you! Great resource! Excellent breakdown of problems! Very helpful for teaching students to differentiate between when to multiply or divide." -Wendy R.

❤️ “My 7th and 8th grade moderately disabled students really enjoyed this resource. It helped them to understand the difference in when to use multiplication and when to use division with word problems. The next step for them will be to apply the concept to more complicated word problems." -Mira L.

❤️ “This was great for my students who had a hard time understanding the differences between multiplication and division word problems." -Whitney H.

❤️ “My students are so happy and excited to be able to solve word problems. It's very clear and explicit which is super helpful for my special education students." -Denise G.

❤️ “Fantastic resource! I love how this resource really helps to teach my students how to decide if they should multiply or divide when presented with story problems." -Lauren P.

❤️ “Double thumbs up for this product! Really helps my students decide which operation to use when given a multiplication or division story problem... only wish I found this product sooner!" -Kelsey P.

❤️ “The units by this author are so well planned and really go in-depth to help struggling learners. I highly recommend any of her materials for use with RTI groups." -Kerri G.

❤️ “As always it's an amazing resource. I teach resource math and have always found your resources easy to follow and great step by step instructions for kids. When they reach their independence they use them as various independent work stations. Great resource!" -Terri M.

❤️ “I love these math units. I used these in the classroom. My students have done well with the format. It is great to use with paras or volunteers. It is a great for distance learning! It builds skill by skill which provides enough rigor." -Ms. Graphic Organizers

❤️ “Angela's math resources are perfect for my multi-level special education class. They provide straight-forward simple directions and visually UNcluttered pages. Our regular education math curriculum is confusing and visually overstimulating. My students have made great progress using your math units! Thank you!!! I wish there were a higher rating!" -Amy C.

❤️ “I am a middle school resource teacher and struggle to find ways to simplify topics for my special needs students. These sets are very helpful!" - Charles N.

## Lessons Are Tied to These Standards:

Use multiplication and division within 100 to solve word problems in situations involving equal groups, arrays, and measurement quantities, e.g. by using drawings and equations with a symbol for the unknown number to represent the problem.

Determine the unknown whole number in a multiplication or division equation relating three whole numbers. For example, determine the unknown number that makes the equation true in each of the equations 8 × ? = 48, 5 = _ ÷ 3, 6 × 6 = ?

### Not sure where to start?

Watch a video overview of Step-by-Step Math to Mastery or read the transcript here.

### Step-by-Step Math to Mastery™ Resources:

Make math easier to understand.

• Help students over math hurdles with clear, sequential, scaffolded lessons.
• Prevent overwhelm. Build student confidence.

Make math easier to teach.

• Save hours of planning and piecing together materials.
• Paraeducators can deliver quality instruction independently. Open & teach.

### Reasons You'll Love Step-by-Step Math to Mastery™ Resources

• Boosts student confidence and progress
• Time-saving: print and teach
• Easy prep: only black ink is needed
• Easy to teach, paraeducator-friendly
• Example IEP goals and shorter term objectives
• Consistent & predictable format
• Lots of practice repetitions
• Scaffolded with structured workspaces
• Fewer problems on a page, white space, minimal visual clutter
• Tied to standards
• Explicit/Direct instruction
• Systematic & sequential
• Mastery approach--teaching one topic at a time, one strategy at a time
• Lessons have "I Can" statements, model problems, guided practice, & independent practice
• Each workbook can be used individually as a stand-alone intervention for that skill or they can be used together, taking students from the basics of number sense and addition in first grade all the way to dividing fractions and decimals in fifth grade.
• Can also be used with older students (middle & high school) to help fill the gaps in their learning.