The Maze Hundreds Chart

The Maze Hundreds Chart is a resource that is surprisingly powerful and leads to some very unexpected learning opportunities.

Much like The Animated Multiplication Table, this is a free, downloadable resource that will cause you to see an old, familiar chart in some new and surprising ways.

Watch the video, download the interactive resource, and then take a look at the next blog post which will feature a variety of types of questions which you may never have been able to ask your students before seeing this resource.


NOTE:  Because this is a triggered PowerPoint document, it will need to be played in PowerPoint in order to have the interactivity shown in the video.

CLICK HERE to download the Maze Hundreds Chart.

Update!  The Follow-up Post is Ready:  Strategies for Using the Maze Hundreds Chart.

As always, I would treasure seeing pictures of your classroom that show how you use this resource.  If you decide to take a picture, email it to me or connect with me on Twitter @stevewyborney

Another very popular blog post is Splat!  I’m giving away 50 (fifty!) animated number sense lessons in this runaway blog post.

You may also be interested in Math Imposter Sets, which includes a video and downloadable resources.

Introducing Cube Connectors features another downloadable resource which may also be of interest to you.

Another popular resource is Provide Massive Space to Notice.

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10 thoughts on “The Maze Hundreds Chart

  1. This is awesome! I was wondering if it would be possible to recreate this resource for exploring decimal relationships. For example a 10 chart that would count 0, 0.1, 0.2… up to 10. Another great idea is a 1 chart that would count by hundredths up to 1: 0.00, 0.01, 0.02 up to 1.

    Is this something that I could easily recreate from this resource?

    1. Hi DeLaina,

      Yes, could easily create those variations from this resource. The chart can easily be edited so that would work very nicely. The one challenge you’ll find right away will be that the numbers may not fit in the boxes. However, you can easily resize them so that they will fit. To do that, I recommend (in windows) selecting all of the boxes and then holding down SHIFT and CTRL at the same time, then while stile holding them down, tapping on < until the text you want fits in the boxes without wrapping.

  2. Steve,
    This looks awesome! I’m a math coach at a school for the Deaf and I would love to share it with my staff, however it doesn’t seem to function within Google Slides or Keynote. Any suggestions for someone who doesn’t have access to MS PowerPoint?

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