Find math lesson plans for all student-levels of high school at Bright Hub Education. The high school years of ninth through twelfth are typically diverse ones for teaching math concepts. Some students are prepping for college-level calculus and others are trying to pass required algebra examinations to fulfill their high school diploma. This makes for a wide range of math lessons that often overlap with faster-paced middle school students. Be sure to check out both this topic, as well as the middle school math topic, to ensure you find the plans and units you are searching for.
Demonstrate to students how to solve multi-step equations with this Algebra lesson plan.
This lesson plan will demonstrate to students how to solve multi-step equations.
This lesson plan will demonstrate to students how to solve multi-step equations that have variables on both sides.
This lesson is split into two parts showing students how to solve one-step equations by using either multiplication or division.
This is a lesson plan that will demonstrate to students how to solve one-step equations by using addition and subtraction.
What is the best way to introduce the concept of limits? This article explains the concept of limits, shows the related graphs, provides examples solving calculus limit problems and gives resources for teaching limits to high school students.
Warm up activities can be used to provide students with mathematical reflections to show what they know about ratios and comparisons. For high school students learning to drive, comparing fuel economy can provide both practical and real life application of math knowledge. Now solve the problem…
While it’s a good idea for any student to have a lesson on personal finances, it is imperitave for any student studying economics to be able to understand their own finances before moving forward. This budgeting lesson plan provides students with the tools they need to better manage their finances.
This lesson plan explains the concept of standing waves by introducing the phenomenon of reflection of waves and the superposition principle. You’ll find some great ideas to teach your class all about wave motion.
Venus has been known to be seen only just before sunrise or just after sunset. This is the reason why it is called the morning star and also the evening star. With a little knowledge of our solar system, we can geometrically prove why this phenomenon occurs. Let us see how.