Calculating a Repeated Percentage Change

Repeated Percentage Change
Repeated Percentage Change
Repeated Percentage Change
Repeated Percentage Change

What's Included

  • Smart Notebooks Presentation
  • Activ Inspire Flipchart
  • Lesson Plan
  • Microsoft PowerPoint Presentation
  • Differentiated Worksheet

Calculating a Repeated Percentage Change

Students learn how to calculate a repeated percentage change using decimal multipliers.  As learning progresses students consider the overall percentage change to lead in to compound interest in subsequent lessons.
Differentiated Learning Objectives
  • All students should be able to calculate a decimal multiplier given a percentage change.
  • Most students should be able to calculate an equivalent successive percentage change.
  • Some students should be able to calculate the percentage change needed by the end of the second year.
View online lesson
Lesson Downloads
Download PowerPoint Download Notebook Download Flipchart Download Worksheet
Scheme of Work Link
Percentages Foundation Percentages Higher
Related Blog
Efficient Calculator Methods for Percentages Changes
IMMEDIATE DOWNLOAD

Mr Mathematics Blog

Showing Progress during a Mathematics Lesson

Demonstrating student progression during a mathematics lesson is about understanding the learning objective and breaking that down into explicit success criteria. Using Success Criteria Take, for example, a lesson on calculating the area of compound rectilinear shapes. The intended learning objective was written on the main whiteboard. Success criteria were used to break down the individual […]

Plotting and Interpreting Conversion Graphs

Plotting and interpreting conversion graphs requires linking together several mathematical techniques.  Recent U.K. examiner reports indicate there are several common misconceptions when plotting and interpreting conversion graphs.  These include: drawing non-linear scales on the x or y axis, using the incorrect units when converting between imperial and metric measurements, taking inaccurate readings from either axis not […]

Calculating the Volume of a Pyramid

When calculating the volume of a pyramid we can substitute the values of the length, width and perpendicular height into the formula V = 1/3 lwh.  In my experience this is often provided for the students with little explanation as to why a volume of a pyramid is exactly one third the volume of a […]