Why do this problem?
is a good way for children to gain familiarity with factors and multiples in a non-threatening environment.
You could also make this an opportunity to encourage the children to have a system for making sure that they find all the possible solutions.
Using the interactivity on an interactive whiteboard or via a projector would be a good way to introduce the problem.
Ideally, it would be good for the pupils to then work in pairs with "real" Cuisenaire rods and talk about how they are solving the problem.
Returning again to the whiteboard and interactivity will allow the whole group to share their solutions.
You could model starting with the red rod and working up to the green, then pink, then yellow etc if the children themselves do not find some good ways.
How many white rods did Katie use?
How many red rods did you need to make the same length?
Which colour rods fit in exactly?
Which colour rods cannot be fitted in exactly?
How will you know that you have found them all?
How can you record what you have done?
Learners could try using different numbers of white rods to make "same length trains" with rods of just one colour. Using $21$, $22$, $23$ and $24$ could prove interesting.
Pupils who enjoy this problem might like to try Making Trains
Try to use real Cuisenaire rods if at all possible, otherwise use the interactivity and work through the different lengths. You could suggest recording on squared paper.