Grade 2


The objective of teaching Mathematics is to develop the skills of problem-solving and logical reasoning within learners. At Grade 2, we attempt to level up the basic numerical concepts taught in grade 1 through comparatively harder lessons and activities that are equally interesting and do-able by the learners.



  • The learner understands comparatively complex arithmetic concepts compared to Grade 1.
  • The learner expands their knowledge of shapes and patterns and  identify various 3-D figures.


  • The learner demonstrates a number of concepts based on lessons taught (such as organizing, classifying and grouping of objects).
  • The learner describes patterns more discriminately.


  • The learner develops the basic skill for interpretation of simple data.
  • The learner finds similarities and differences between patterns with more precision as compared to before.


  • The learner recognizes and differentiate between 2-D and 3-D shapes.
  • The learner develops the skill of using the learned numerical concepts in day-to-day life.


  • The learner replicates shapes and patterns with details.
  •  The learner indulges in exploring every concept taught.


  • The learner feels motivated to learn further.
  • The learner begins to  develop the practice of working in a team to find a solution.


Concept - The learner is able to:

  • represent and count numbers up to 100;
  • compose and decompose two-digit numbers.

Confidence - The learner is able to:

  • organize objects into categories based on two attributes simultaneously (eg- to sort objects to their size and color);
  • grasp various attributes of a particular basic pattern.

Clarity - The learner is able to:

  • collect and organize primary data;
  • read simple bar graphs and pictographs based on primary information.

Application - The learner is able to:

  • discriminate physical attributes of the two ( eg- a square has two sides but a cube has 6 sides);
  • describe relationships between quantities through addition or subtraction of whole numbers (e.g.- if A has 5 apples and B has 7 apples then it can be said that B has two apples more than A).

Innovation - The learner is able to:

  • reconstructs simple figures with respect to their attributes such as size, color, location;
  • think of further higher levels of addition and subtraction such as might attempt to perform addition and subtraction on two-digit numbers.

Compassion - The learner is able to:

  • appreciate one’s efforts;
  • be considerate of others.
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