The following **Problem Based Learning (PrBL) curriculum maps** are based on the **Math Common Core State Standards** and the associated scope and sequences. The problems and tasks have been scoured from thoughtful math bloggers who have advanced our practice by posting their materials online.

The Scope and Sequences for Algebra 1, Geometry, Algebra 2, Math 9 (Integrated), Math 10 (Integrated), and Math 11 (Integrated) are from Pearson. Other Scope and Sequences were developed by me, modeling a similar visual style.

(Note: Please don’t ask to “Share” the Google Docs. “Sharing” according to Google Docs doesn’t really mean “share”, it means “make an owner” to Google. If you’d like to share the docs with a colleague, please do! Just copy and paste the URL and forward it on.)

Grade 4 CCSS PrBL Curriculum Map

Grade 5 CCSS PrBL Curriculum Map

Grade 6 CCSS PrBL Curriculum Map

Grade 7 CCSS PrBL Curriculum Map

Grade 8 CCSS PrBL Curriculum Map

Math 9 (Integrated) CCSS PrBL Curriculum Map

Math 10 (Integrated) CCSS PrBL Curriculum Map

Math 11 (Integrated) CCSS PrBL Curriculum Map

Algebra 1 CCSS PrBLĀ CurriculumĀ Map

Geometry CCSS PrBL Curriculum Map

Algebra 2 CCSS PrBL Curriculum Map

Be sure to check back often as these curriculum maps are bound to change when new cool activities are added on math blogs worldwide. I’ll be adding more and more curriculum maps in due time. Also, if you have a favorite particular task that isn’t here (or just comments in general), let me know in the comments!

***Update 12/23/2013**: Better yet, just copy and paste the link into this form!

For more on Problem Based learning, you can check out my previous posts on the topic.

Geoff

**Update 4/12**: I added a Grade 8 curriculum map. To be honest though, middle school isn’t totally my wheelhouse. Up until recently, I’ve been bookmarking mostly high school tasks. So I’m sure I’m missing numerous thoughtful middle school blogger tasks. Please let me know what I’ve missed in the comments. — gk

**Update 4/15**: Added Grade 7 curriculum map. Although it’s a tad light on the **7-EE** standards. If anyone’s got any great inquiry based tasks, please let me know! — gk

**Update 4/19**: Grade 6 is now up for your perusal. However, I fully admit it needs the most work. While I think Grade 7 has been nicely buttressed with additional posed problems, I’m lacking resources on Grade 6, particularly Number Sense and Expressions activities. Please let me know of some stuff to toss in. Thanks! — gk

**Update 5/28**: Added Integrated Maps for Grades 9-11 (that is, Algebra and Geometry woven together in a beautiful tapestry). It involved a lot of cutting and pasting and may not truly capture the spirit of Integrated Math courses. The maps themselves may require a bit of tweaking at a later date. — gk

**Update 12/21/2013**: Added Grade 5 Curriculum Map. I fully admit that elementary is not my area of experience, though I’m learning!. I also admit that it’s a bit … thinner on Math Blogosphere folks, but I’d bet much of that is my own bias in following mostly MS and HS folks. Feel free to let me know what I missed in the comments.

**Update 1/14/2014**: Added Grade 4 Curriculum Map. Also, added a few tasks to Algebra 1 and 9th Grade maps thanks to some submissions via google forms.

Pingback: Here are your Algebra 1 and Geometry Problem Based Learning curriculum maps. | emergent math

This has GREAT potential. I am happy to throw my lessons into the mix: http://problems.robertkaplinsky.com

Thanks, Robert. I teach middle school and this is a great resource!

You are welcome Michele. The easiest way for us to be successful with the Common Core is for all of us to help each other out.

Bingo. Well said Robert. Being able to collaborate across states is pretty powerful.

Robert, you just wait until I make a Middle School curriculum map. It’ll basically be just a bunch of links to your problems,

Ha! I actually have quite a few high school lessons I could add.

Can you clarify something for me? Are you making it a growing list of tasks that people can add to (like the last spreadsheet you add) or is it going to be a fixed list of just the ones you plan on using?

It’ll grow as I find stuff that I like and people point out stuff that resonates with them. I plan on keeping up with it, but it’s going to be tough with practitioners such as yourself churning out great stuff day after day.

I don’t think I’m going to open up this document for editing just to keep it more… manageable.

Geoff, your support of all that we do in an inquiry based math classroom has not gone unnoticed. I appreciate all of your efforts.

-Benji

I agree! Nice job, such a fab tool for teachers like me and students like mine who are sick of text based, worksheets and lack of application and connections!

Oh my goodness. I love you.

I’m trying to put a livebinder together for our Math 1 course next year and you’ve just helped out immensely.

Glad you appreciate it! Hope it helps!

Pingback: dy/dan » Blog Archive » Geoff Krall Combs The Internet For Lesson Plans So You Don’t Have To

Great work!

Love it! Would you like us to email you situations/problems/examples we use in class?

You can. Better yet: put your tasks online to share them with the world, then I can toss in a link!

Geoff, I love you more than Kristen Fouss does. I’m losing track of all the great lessons out there and have been wanting to do something similar. Thank you so much for starting it and sharing it!! (Now, hurry up and get the rest done.)

Ha ha. I’ll get to work on it this weekend. You do realize that I’m doing the easy part. It’s expert practitioners such as yourself that are doing the creative work. :)

Geoff, I love you more than Kristen + Fawn. Can I get you to make all the copies I need too? Thanks. :)

Pingback: The 2013 ISACS Sessions | Resources

Can’t wait to browse through. Thank you so much for your efforts.

Great work, Geoff! Just posted your site on Fires in the Mind (dot org), keep it coming!

This is amazing – thank you SO much for organizing all of this. In the spirit of sharing: Yesterday, searching for some CC-aligned material on Similarity, I came across this well-crafted unit: https://www.georgiastandards.org/Common-Core/Common%20Core%20Frameworks/CCGPS_Math_9-12_AnalyticGeo_Unit1SE.pdf

Thank you. Briefly looked at this site and it appears to be something I could use. Thanks for sharing.

I am so excited I can’t believe it! This is going to give us a huge jump start to our summer common core alignment work for next year. Thank you!!!

Thank you! This is so helpful!!!

Thank you thank you thank you thank you thank you!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

You really took one for the team! THANK YOU!!!!!!!

Thank you! Thank you! Thank you! I just get bogged down looking for stuff and before you know it, it is midnight, and I accomplished nothing. You are awesome!

I’m bookmarking the hell out of this post. Thanks for putting this together!

Can’t wait for you to come out with middle school activities!

Best link I’ve ever found. Makes me excited to teach! Thanks so much!

^— what he said.

Thanks so much for putting this together. I have the same problem with keeping track of all the great ideas I read about.

Geoff,

You’ve done an awesome job creating a great resource for teachers. In my work as a math consultant, I’ve shared with teachers many of the resources you have put together, but have not taken the time to organize it like you have, which makes the list so much more user-friendly. I really appreciate your taking the time to organize the tasks into a curriculum document… even assigning the number of days for each unit…and then freely sharing it. Thank you for your valuable contribution to the mathtwitterblogosphere! I’ll share the good news on my blog http://www.watsonmath.com.

Pingback: Geoff Krall Makes it Easier to Mine Math Online Resources | WatsonMath.com

Please do 6th grade next! :)

Pingback: Education reform is not magic. | Living the Dream

This is completely awesome!! Obviously a math mind at work organizing. I’m already excited to try some of the great lessons you have posted. Thanks so much! and thanks to dy/Dan for posting on his blog.

THANK YOU!!! I’ll pass this along to all the math teachers I know, particularly the middle school ones.

Thanks for this resource. We are working on getting our math curriculum CC aligned and inquiry-based with technology support in Iowa and this will help us immensely!

Thank you very much! My former, current, and future credential candidates will benefit from your efforts as I am sending them to this site!! Thanks again!

This is an amazing resource. I have started doing the same thing for 5th grade, but your set up is much cleaner. Here is the link to my Gdoc for grade 5, any chance your making one for fifth grade and could use these resources for it? http://goo.gl/ZMAUP Or do you have PBL’s for grade 5 I could put on my GDoc? Thanks again.

Thanks for all of your hard work. This is a great resource!

Pingback: The 2013 Sky Vista Sessions | Resources

This is FANTASTIC! Thank you for finding the best of!

This is awesome! I passed it on to my department and will work to include as much of these awesome resources as possible! Where are the curriculum maps you have at the top of each one from? Or did you make those?

I used or modified them from some documents I picked up at some conference. I’m not 100% sure where they originated, but it was a Gates convening, so I’m guessing somewhere near that orbit.

Geoff, a heads up about the HS Scope and Sequence. It appears that some standards did not make it into the HS documents. A specific example is all of the HS Statistics “Using Probability to Make Decisions” strand (http://www.corestandards.org/Math/Content/HSS/MD). So, that might need to get added… to some grade level…

It’s true. Some of the Prob & Stat standards didn’t make it in to any of the HS courses. I’m considering reorganizing or just adding a section at the end of Algebra 2. Or adding it to the Integrated courses, as that’s where my heart is at this point.

These curricul maps are fabulous! Do you know a resource for project/problem based learning for a high school Probability and Ststistics course?

Not handy. It’s tough because some Prob and Stat courses are AP, some not. Few, if any, seemed to be mapped to common core. That said, I’d start at @druionk’s blog and go from there: http://statteacher.blogspot.com/.

Anxiously awaiting 5th grade?? Maybe??

And I’m hoping for 3rd-5th as well!! This is amazing work!

I echo Abby and mpullen, 3rd to 5th would be terrific! Thank you for all you have done. Even though I work in elementary, I have shared your page with district math folks to share with our middle and high school folks.

Pingback: Supporting Common Core Math Teachers | Paul Reimer

Pingback: Success » Diigo Links (weekly)

This is wonderful! Thanks for all your hard work organizing! Are you going to include any of the http://www.mathalicious.com lessons too? Looking forward to sharing your wonderful work with teachers!

Pingback: Mer utmanande matematikuppgifter med problemlĆ¶sning | Kommat

Geoff, would you mind if I posted these resource for teachers in Wake County Public Schools?

I work in Special Education Math Instruction and Assessment and this looks VERY useful.

Any other resources that may be valuable for special education teachers in resource or in-class resource math classrooms (K-12)?

Go for it, Justin. Unfortunately, other than the usual tips and tricks regarding SPED Math I haven’t curated any resources, but that might be a nice thing to do one of these days.

Pingback: MS Sunday Funday – Project Learning for the Common Core | I Speak Math

Thanks for the great resources! Here’s a link to another bunch of resources/lessons that I have tried to organize by topic/level/course.

http://msmathwiki.pbworks.com/w/page/57647982/INB%20Content

You will probably like many of these and find places for them in your database. The source of each is also included.

@aanthonya

Pingback: The 2013 Monterey Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2013 Shrewsbury Sessions | Resources

Pingback: Problem-Based Learning and the Common Core | Common Core Essentials

Thanks Geoff! You have done a great job of capturing great PBL resources. Much appreciated.

Pingback: My Weekly Diigo Links (weekly)

Pingback: The 2013 Farmington Sessions | Resources

Pingback: Desmos Graphing Exploration | k12mathpassion

Pingback: If you had the chance to start over with High School Maths… | Mark Liddell's Blog

Pingback: The 2013 AMTNYS Sessions | Resources

Pingback: Toward changing teacher practice and mindsets | emergent math

Pingback: Resources | The 2013 Shawnee Mission Sesssions

Pingback: A non-linear approach to curriculum mapping | emergent math

Pingback: The 2013 Tamalpais Sessions | Resources

These documents have provided some excellent links for my Curriculum. Massive thank you for sharing these!

Pingback: The 2013 Goffstown Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2013 Lincoln Park Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2013 Ludington Sessions | Resources

Pingback: My favorite Curricula Websites | Math Reflections and Other Compositions

This is such an amazing resource, thank you, thank you thank you! I have been able to tweak a few of these to go along with 5th grade!

Pingback: The 2013 Twin Rivers Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2013 Henry County Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2013 Jones Sessions | Resources

Pingback: Weekend Reading: Rubrics, Red Lanterns, and Redesigning Math | sonya terborg

Pingback: The 2013 Lancaster Sessions | Resources

Pingback: Slow Rollout | The Roots of the Equation

Pingback: The 2013 Wicomico Sessions | Resources

I’m so excited I found this resource. I’m glad to see all of the possibilities of problem based learning that align with Common Core. I’ll be coming back once I have my own math class. Thanks for sharing!

Pingback: The 2013 Chippewa Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2013 Green Bay Sessions | Resources

Pingback: How do educators define and design rich tasks for students? | Mark Liddell's Blog

Thank you so much… this makes me happy. This tool for finding great problems is what I’ve been looking for. There is so much stuff out there and this makes it easier to find the good stuff!

Any chance of doing one for 5th grade?

Pingback: Grades 6-12 CCSS Mathematics Resource | Rocky Channels Central Office Blog

Pingback: The 2013 Haysville Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2013 ESSDACK Sessions | Resources

Pingback: A Problem Based Learning Starter Kit | emergent math

Pingback: The 2013 Westwood Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2013 Lexington Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2013 Newton Sessions | Resources

Pingback: Dan Meyer On Real World Math (By The Numbers #2) - Remarkable Chatter

Pingback: The 2013 El Centro Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2014 Madison Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2014 Vancouver Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2014 Shelton Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2014 Burien Sessions | Resources

Pingback: Problem-Based Lesson Search Engine | Robert Kaplinsky - Glenrock Consulting

Pingback: The 2014 Asheville Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2014 Pilgrim Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2014 Spokane Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2014 Pasco Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2014 Yakima Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2014 Hershey Sessions | Modeling Resources

Pingback: The 2013 Watsonville Sessions | Modeling Resources

Pingback: The 2014 NTC Sessions | Session #2

Pingback: Complete the Quadrilateral Domino Activity | Reason and Wonder

Pingback: The 2014 NTC Sessions | Session #1

Pingback: The 2014 St. Francis Session | Resources

Pingback: The 2014 Kauai Sessions | Resources

Pingback: Gap Filling | When Math Happens

Pingback: The 2014 Fremont USD Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2014 CORE Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2014 San Bernardino Sessions | Resources

Pingback: Problem Based Math Resources | STEM_savvyGirls

Pingback: My NCTM Slides and Resources: Designing Your Problem-Based Classroom | emergent math

Pingback: The 2014 Grand Rapids Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2014 Eanes Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2014 De Queen Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2014 Bryant Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2014 SF Modeling Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2014 Lewisville Sessions | Resources

Pingback: The 2014 SSTI Sessions | Resources

I am so excited I found your website. I will be teaching a 3-5 grade and a 6-8 grade class next year. I have the freedom to develop my own hands-on, inquiry-based curriculum, but that is an overwhelming task! I’ve found a lot of great ideas but really needed to see a way to pull it all together for the year. Your curriculum maps are very helpful!

Pingback: What is the Fundamental Unit of Curriculum | Five Twelve Thirteen

Pingback: The Future of the Math Twitterblogosphere | Five Twelve Thirteen

Hello Geoff. I was part of a professional development today where I heard Robert Kaplinsky speak. He did an amazing job and he referenced your work with Common core several times. He said you had worked with every grade levels common core standards but I don’t see any lower grades, below 4th. Do you plan on doing any work with K-3? I’m curious to see what you do with the lower grades.

Hi Kim, I’ve got a few resources bookmarked, but haven’t made a coherent curriculum yet. I will say that this site is starting to put together more elementary-centric stuff:

[Elementary 3-Act Tasks]

https://docs.google.com/a/newtechnetwork.org/spreadsheet/ccc?key=0Are6h0vMbntddGVlQkE2VzgyZkdJb3NBWWwtamhJQXc&usp=drive_web#gid=0

Hi Geoff,

The google docs spreadsheets linked above contain tasks created by some of the excellent folks who revised the Georgia mathematics units. Each unit, K-12, now contains at least one 3-act task. They can be found here: http://ccgpsmathematicsk-5.wikispaces.com/2014+Units+and+Grade+Level+Overviews

We’ve also got a (non-comprehensive, but a decent start) guide to 3-Acts, here: http://ccgpsmathematicsk-5.wikispaces.com/How+to+teach+math

Hope this is useful. Thanks for all you’ve done! Terrific work. Very helpful.

Turtle

Pingback: The #July2014Challenge comes to an end… | TeacherPaulP

Pingback: The 2014 Los Banos Session | Resources

I would really love a CCSS Precalculus section.

Hi Anna, I’d like to make a CCSS Pre-Cal curriculum map as well. Got a sample scope and sequence I could look at?

Problem is, CCSS doesn’t really attempt to address Post-Algebra 2 standards. That makes Pre-Cal vary wildly from class to class. Pre-Cal is this weird, existential class: is it post-Algebra 2? Is it Trg? Is it preparation for derivatives and the Fundamental Theorem of Calculus? It often ends up being some mish-mash of things, and CCSS certainly don’t aid in that confusion. I’ll do some digging, but please don’t hesitate to let me know of a good, usable Pre-Cal scope and sequence.

I’d be happy to upload the instructiona guide LAUSD wants us to use for “CC” pre calculus.

Awesome! Thanks Anna. I’ll start checking in it out. In the meantime, all things Pre-Cal often leads me here, so Sam’s virtual filing cabinet.

http://samjshah.com/worksheets-projects/#PreCalc

Thanks you!! I appreciate the resource!!

Pingback: Day 0 | axes of symmetry

Pingback: Training Day (9/12/14) | Daily Dose of Teaching Awesome

Pingback: Grand Challenge for the MTBoS | Five Twelve Thirteen

Pingback: Nrich maths problems for the wall – great resource | mathsteacherdan

Pingback: San Bernardino Carnegie Learning Integrated Math | sportsspring.com

Pingback: Geometry Planning Guide – Semester 1 | Crazy Math Teacher Lady

Pingback: Problem Based Curriculum Maps | Mathematics - Hamilton County ESC