Play this easy card game to teach your child number recognition and number value.
Dimes and pennies are perfect for illustrating place value in two-digit numbers.
Supercharge your child's number recognition and addition skills with this card game.
Get both target practice and math practice with a fun indoor game.
It's no trick. This hat game is perfect for addition and subtraction practice.
Which group has more? How many more? Show your child that subtraction is a tool for making accurate comparisons.
Supply your child with a stack of additon equations, then have her write the inverse subtraction facts for them.
Deal your young mathematician a winning hand with this card game.
Watch your child's addition skills bloom with this fun game.
Use snacks to create number groups that equal up to 20.
Your little meteorologist can build a rain gauge to help him deliver his own weather reports.
Encourage your child to learn the duties of government by asking her what she would do if she were in charge.
Don't be afraid to develop your spooky number sense!
Well-developed visual skills are a prerequisite for success in math. Here are some tips for fostering your child’s visual skills.
Encourage your child’s success in mathematics with these tips on creating a math-friendly home.
Cooking is a fun and practical learning activity for children. When you cook with your child, you can talk about family traditions and expose your child to new foods and flavors. Use these tips to ensure a positive experience for you and your child.
Educational research has shown that while many young girls excel at math and science, most girls lose interest or become discouraged by middle school. Here are some ways to keep your daughter's test tubes bubbling.
Plenty of parents feel clueless when it comes to supporting their child's math education, especially as they enter upper grade levels. Relax, help is out there!
Success in second grade requires a child to be a much more independent learner than she was in first grade. Is your child ready?
Trade coins with your child to show equivalent values.
Use this activity when driving in the car or while on a walk to practice number recognition.
Use everyday opportunities, like planning a party, to practice division.
Help your child develop his inference skills with a number guessing game.
Use everyday opportunities to teach fractions to your child.
To learn to solve arithmetic facts, try the count on strategy with your child.
Learning arithmetic facts involves applying strategies to problem-solving, like the twin facts strategy.
At the grocery store, use the produce scale to create real-world problems for your child to solve.
Cooking is a great way for your child to become familiar with units of measure.
Help your child learn that math and numbers are useful in the real world.
Encourage budgeting by helping your child see where their money goes.
Your child may not be ready for a 401k, but this matching funds exercise can help her realize the value of saving for the future.
Give your child the chance to use her math skills and help you save money at the same time.
Use newspapers to engage your child in real-world math problems.
You use math every day. Next time you need to estimate the tax or decide what time to leave to reach your destination on time, ask your child to figure it out.
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