In this post are a bunch of free math printables, including dancing skeletons, approximate size posters and a message from Spiderman, that will brighten up your math classroom while sending students the message that math is cool, fun and for everyone!

### FREE MATH BULLETIN BOARD PRINTABLES

How to Be A Math Person poster |

First is this How to Be a Math Person poster. I've blogged about this poster a lot and I'm still enjoying the photos on social media of it hanging in your classrooms. In this image, I had enlarged the poster (free directions for enlarging any pdf for free can be found in this post) to print on 4 pages.

Music from the 1990s-2000s (now I sound like my parents about music from the 1950s) was the best. The words on this I Know I Can poster are song lyrics from the original Nas song "I Can". Working hard, getting where you want to be...this is what it's all about.

I printed these Math Word Wall bulletin board letters 2 per page so they'd be a little smaller. The ones shown here are a coordinate grid pattern. There are also a few other patters to choose from in the file, along with a plain version.

Happy decorating!

The same stick figure welcomes students to class on this Welcome, Math Person! poster.

The writers of the OK Math blog made the super fun dancing functions posters to make algebra come alive for kids. I had their posters hanging in my classroom. They came in handy when reminding kids of the shapes of the different graphs we were studying in class.

If you're into skeletons, these spooky skeleton functions posters come in black (shown) and an ink-saving version. They cover linear, quadratic, radical, absolute value and cubic functions.

This math is for everyone poster helps remind kids that we can all be good at math.

"You know what's cooler than magic? Math." Even Peter Parker loves math! This Spider-Man poster (quote from Spider-Man: No Way Home) is here in my Google Drive.

This Albert Einstein poster is for students who don't feel the need to record their work. Even famous geniuses write things down. And it's a good thing they do or we wouldn't know of their awesome accomplishments!

Fractions, multiplication facts, and integers-- three math stumbling blocks no matter what age a kid is. Even as adults we can sometimes struggle with these concepts. Math teacher Don Steward blogged about visuals he had made for integer rules and I liked them so much that I asked if he'd let me make them into printables. He gave me the go-ahead. These integer operations posters help kids visualize the relative size of integers when adding (and subtracting).

And a fun one with faces for multiplying and dividing integers.

If for some odd reason you feel like starting an internet argument, post an order of operations meme. Order of operations is another one of those concepts that students can often confuse. This order of operations mobile can be made to read GEMDAS, GEMS, BIMDAS or BEMDAS, depending on the acronym you use in your math class. It hangs and spins so that students remember that M and D, and A and S, switch depending on which comes first in the expression being simplified. The mobile is part of my blog's free math resource library.

This quadratic keywords poster helps students navigate projectile motion word problems. I enlarged it to 4 pages by following the directions in this post.

One of the more challenging topics I taught in my Algebra 2 class was slope and linear equations, which aren't even Algebra 2 topics. Because kids have seen slope for so many years, they think they know it and tune out. But quiz results determine that was a lie. Positive, negative, zero and undefined slope examples are helpful for kids. This slope poster shows the graphs and math behind the 4 different slopes we get when graphing lines.

And one more for slope. This cartoon can be found in my Google Drive here. It also includes an identical poster for function vs not a function.

How big is a million vs. a billion vs. a trillion? How heavy is a raisin? A pencil? I got inspired by the book

__Innumeracy__to make this set of approximate sizes posters (free in my dropbox) so that students have common, everyday items to reference as weights.It's not everyday you get to see your math posters in a Netflix movie! A teacher messaged me about it, and a friend told me where they came in. Sad movies aren't my thing, so I fast-forwarded to 1:14 and took this grainy photo of the Quadratic Keywords poster and the Slope Poster from above hanging on the classroom bulletin board in Hillbilly Elegy.

A 4th grade teacher from Texas asked if I had a place value reference that went into the billions. I didn't, so made this one for her. You can find it here in my dropbox.

We had a section of our math bulletin board for our classroom fridge. This was where students could hang graded papers that made them proud. I loved it because on days when a student wasn't feeling like working or didn't feel he could do the math we were learning, I could point to his work on the fridge and say, "Yes you can!" Students loved it as a way to show off their work and I think to remind them as well.

Mrs. Priest made the cutest wall display from these order of operations math pennants. Math pennants are super fun for letting kids express their creativity and display their work while also practicing their math.

Ms. Oberbichler posted this bright display on Instagram of the same order of operations pennants.

And I could not believe what Ms. Evans used to make this Christmas tree-- the same order of operations math pennants! Teachers are so incredibly creative. Ms. Barnum used the same order of operations math pennants to make this gorgeous sunflower display.

There are more ideas for decorating your math classroom for the holidays in this holiday math pennants post.

As basic as it is, I love making new year's resolutions. The fresh start motivates the changes I want to make. This New Year's Matholution pennant pennant is for kids to set goals for the new year.

My day to day teaching changed when I added a math word wall to my classroom bulletin board. It became an extension of my teaching and allowed students to work more independently, freeing up my time to work with more closely with my students who were really struggling.

If you teach volume and surface area, this free 3-D shapes math word wall covers volume, total surface area and lateral surface area.

"Math Word Wall" bulletin board letters |

*To make the letters:*I set my printer settings to print 2 per page, then cut, laminated and sprayed with clear, flat spray paint to eliminate the lamination glare.

Happy decorating!

**More posts:**

Thank you SO MUCH! I thought I was happy buying the pennants, but the goodies keep coming!

ReplyDeleteThank you so much! I hope there are things in here you can use and that you have a wonderful weekend!

DeleteTHANK YOU SO MUCH FOR ALL THE MATH GOODIES!!! Much appreciated!!!

ReplyDelete~ Adora

It's my pleasure, Adora! I hope you are having a great school year!

DeleteLOVE the pennant Christmas tree!!!

ReplyDeleteMe too! It's so incredibly creative!

DeleteThank you for sharing your great ideas!

ReplyDeleteIt's my pleasure! I hope you are having a great year!

DeleteI love all of these, thank you for sharing!

ReplyDeleteI'm so glad to be on your mailing list!

Thank you! This means a lot to me! I hope you are having a great year!

DeleteAlthough I am teaching virtually, I miss decorating the walls in my class especially without the students getting to see them. I decided I am going to download some of these items and maybe have some of my students do them as a home based project.

ReplyDeleteThank you for sharing. This is awesome.

That sounds like a lot of fun and a great way around not being able to decorate. I hope you have a great year.

DeleteLove your materials, thank you!

ReplyDeleteThank you! I hope your year has started well!

DeleteThank you so much! The pennants...awesome!

ReplyDeleteThank you so much!!

ReplyDeleteYou have amazing resources. Thank you for sharing your math brain!

ReplyDelete<3 <3 <3

DeleteThank you, thank you, thank you!! ❤️

ReplyDeleteThank you so much for all the resources. I really love them!

ReplyDelete