Are There Enough? - Pre-K and Kindergarten Lesson Plan

  • Children comparing two groups of cubes - Comparing Lesson Plans for Pre-K & Kindergarten Teachers with MathSkills4Kids Videos
    Child checking if the snacks are enough for four children
  • Hello, are your kids ready for an enriching lesson with fun activities on comparing numbers: Are there enough? If yes, join them to enjoy this lively lesson with emojis, fun videos, discussions, and problem-solving skills.


    In addition to videos, your Pre-K and K students will participate in hands-on activities and develop their critical thinking skills. One such activity is determining if a given set of objects can be shared equally among a specific number of individuals.

How to teach “Are there enough” comparing lesson effectively with MathSkills4Kids’ videos

  • Objectives

    • To help students learn how to determine if a given set of objects has enough or not enough items for a specific purpose, such as sharing among a certain number of individuals.
    • To provide opportunities for them to work with larger sets of objects and sets of different sizes.
    • To help students determine how many more or less one set has than the other.
    • To enhance kids’ observation and counting skills.
    • To develop and practice one-to-one correspondence


  • Previous knowledge

    Ensure that your students can already:

    • Count up to 20
    • Using symbols and language to compare numbers up to 10.
    • Have an understanding of the numbers up to 20 and the value they will be working with
    • Represent quantities with fingers.


    • Counters (e.g., small toys, buttons, or blocks)
    • Chart paper or whiteboard
    • Marker
    • Video on ‘Are there enough



    • Introduce 'are there enough' lesson

      1. Gather the students and display an emoji like πŸš€ to represent embarking on a learning adventure.
      2. Discuss the concept of sharing and explain that today, they will learn to see if there are enough objects for everyone.
      3. Use emojis like πŸ™Œ and πŸ€— to show enthusiasm and excitement about the upcoming lesson.
    • Warm-up

      1. Start by holding up a small number of counters (e.g., two or three) and ask the students if there are enough counters for everyone.
      2. Encourage the students to share their opinions and reasoning.
      3. Use emojis like πŸ€” and πŸ—£οΈ to stimulate thinking and promote discussions.
    • Introducing the concept of are they enough

      1. Show the students the video to introduce the concept of having enough or not enough objects.
      2. Pause the video at key points to discuss with the students and ask questions.
      3. Use emojis like πŸ’‘ and πŸ“’ to indicate insight and active participation moments.
    • Games and activities

      1. Divide the class into small groups.
      2. Provide each group with a set of counters.
      3. Assign a specific number of "persons" or "animals" for each group. For instance, four counters for three individuals to share.
      4. In their groups, have the students determine if there are enough counters for each "person" or "animal."
      5. Please encourage them to count and distribute the counters accordingly.
      6. Walk around the classroom, offering support and guidance as needed.
      7. Use emojis like πŸ™Œ and πŸ–οΈ to celebrate successful sharing moments.
    • Group Sharing

      1. Bring the groups back together and have them share their experiences, determining if there were enough counters.
      2. Discuss what challenges they encountered and strategies they used.
      3. Use emojis like πŸ’‘ and πŸ“š to show the importance of learning from each other.
    • Conclusion

      1. Recap the concept of determining if there are enough objects for a specific purpose.
      2. Ask students to share real-life scenarios where they must check for enough items for everyone.
      3. Use emojis like 🌟 and πŸŽ‰ to emphasize their achievements in understanding the concept.



  1. Observe students' engagement during the activity and group discussions.
  2. Assess their ability to determine if there are enough or not enough objects for sharing purposes.
  3. Provide individualized feedback using emojis like πŸ‘ and 🌟 to recognize their progress.


🌈 Enjoy this exciting journey of discovering if there are enough or not enough things to share with each other. 🌟 For more math videos and resources, visit our website at


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