Last year, I created several interactive notebook pages for beginning proofs in geometry. However, this year, I'm teaching honors geometry and wanted to include more proofs practice in their notebooks.

First, we started with two-column proof tips. I used this same page last year. You can find the page on the link above. However, I didn't write as many notes on the page, because I wanted my honors students to thoughtfully add their own tips to this page.

Then, we completed this flipbook for algebraic proofs. I had my students write all of the properties under the first flap and practice under the second flap. On the last flap, we did a few algebraic proofs together.

The next day, we started segment and angle proofs. I used this foldable so that I could have students add a lot of practice proofs into their notebooks. When we did these examples in class, I had them fill in all of the "givens" first. I want them to see that while proofs may have lots of blanks, there is always SOMETHING that's a "freebie".

Once students were more comfortable with these basic proofs, I gave them a few additional theorems. These theorems aren't in our textbook, but I use them in some honors-level worksheets that I have made. I don't think these are a big stretch for my honors kids. In orange, I have written the shorthand that students are allowed to use on homework and tests. This page is in the exclusive content are of my Geometry Foldable Bundle.

First, we started with two-column proof tips. I used this same page last year. You can find the page on the link above. However, I didn't write as many notes on the page, because I wanted my honors students to thoughtfully add their own tips to this page.

Then, we completed this flipbook for algebraic proofs. I had my students write all of the properties under the first flap and practice under the second flap. On the last flap, we did a few algebraic proofs together.

The next day, we started segment and angle proofs. I used this foldable so that I could have students add a lot of practice proofs into their notebooks. When we did these examples in class, I had them fill in all of the "givens" first. I want them to see that while proofs may have lots of blanks, there is always SOMETHING that's a "freebie".

Once students were more comfortable with these basic proofs, I gave them a few additional theorems. These theorems aren't in our textbook, but I use them in some honors-level worksheets that I have made. I don't think these are a big stretch for my honors kids. In orange, I have written the shorthand that students are allowed to use on homework and tests. This page is in the exclusive content are of my Geometry Foldable Bundle.