Practice place value with this printable, which prompts your child to recognize the number ten as a basis for higher values.
This printable prompts your child to identify parts of a whole and demonstrates that different fractions can be used to represent the same amount.
Putting events in order by the time needed to complete them is an early math skill.
This printable matching activity can help your child recognize that objects can be added or counted in any order and the total amount will remain the same. This is called the commutative property.
This printable activity introduces the idea that fifty percent is the same as one half.
Completing this printable will help your child make connections between daily activities and times on an analog clock.
During the day, your child sees the time represented in both digital and analog formats. Completing this printable activity will help your child to make connections between analog and digital representations of the same time.
Children can learn to differentiate between coins by playing this fun variation on Bingo.
This activity can help children learn to identify coins and understand that they have different values.
Completing this printable activity will get your child thinking about the mathematical concept of relative weight.
This printable activity helps your child practice an important early geometry skill: differentiating between and identifying different 2D polygons.
Your child will use geometry skills to determine which flowerbed is bigger.
Learning to differentiate between and identify 2D polygons is an important early geometry skill. This printable activity reinforces that skill. To extend the learning, ask your child to name all the shapes he or she sees.
In addition to counting out loud, your child should be able to recognize larger numbers and put them in order. This is a fun way to practice sequencing numbers.
Enjoy Rip's number jokes as you practice writing numbers.
Matching baby animals to their mothers in this printable requires your child to use logic and reasoning skills that will also uncover one of the secrets of math.
Play this easy card game to teach your child number recognition and number value.
Use a deck of cards to teach number recognition and addition.
Count out sets of small objects to give your child practice with addition and subtraction.
Let your child discover how one object can be a combination of many different shapes.
Gain addition practice by counting pennies as they are added to a bank.
Help your child establish the the one-to-one connection between number and object.
Use snack time as an opportunity for your child to practice early math skills.
Use this magic dice game to help your child learn her math facts for the number seven.
Armed with a ruler or tape measure, set your child loose to measure the world.
Block out time for playing with blocks! Blocks are great math tools.
Here’s an activity to help your child identify and sort different measurements.
Teach volume and capacity by encouraging your child to guess how many scoops of rice will fill different size containers.
Play the card game “War” to give your child practice with greater than and less than.
By making a miniature model of their room or other familiar scenes, children can learn important geometric concepts.
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.
Well-developed visual skills are a prerequisite for success in math. Here are some tips for fostering your child’s visual skills.
Use songs to help your child learn to count backwards and forwards.
Incorporate ordering and sequencing into daily routines to prepare your child for addition and subtraction.
Establish early number sense and one-to-one correspondence.
Challenge your child’s number sense by embarking on a number safari.
Mother Goose and other collections of nursery rhymes are rich resources for math literacy.
Help your child grasp the difficult concept that the number of things does not change if they are rearranged.
Your child can practice number recognition on a shopping trip.
Cooking is a great way for your child to become familiar with units of measure.
Encourage budgeting by helping your child see where their money goes.
Compare prices at a hardware store to teach money sense.
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