Education.com
Try
Brainzy
Try
Plus
Home > Kindergarten > Math

Kindergarten Math

Math Study Help

Repeat, then Eat!: A Patterning Game

This incredibly edible activity gives kindergarteners the chance to practice identifying, copying and extending basic patterns. Sure it's fun (and delicious!) but it will also help kids lay the foundation for math, reading, and other curriculum cornerstones.

Flip a Coin

Want to help your little one get familiar with the practice of tossing a coin while introducing basic probability? Challenge your child to figure out if a coin toss is really fair by conducting this coin toss experiment.

Making Wind Chimes

Get kids busy with this colorful craft activity, and sneak in some math and fine motor practice without them even realizing it! This beaded wind chime is fun to make, and it gets kids experimenting with patterns, a key kindergarten math skill.

Summer Calendar for Kids

Plan ahead for summer, by constructing a calendar with your child. Not only will it teach your kid about the passing of time, but it will build excitement, all summer long!

Play Number Memory Match Up!

Try this new twist to the traditional memory game to help your kindergartener match number symbols to the correct quantity while sharpening her memory skills!

Create Line Design Prints

Line designs can be straight, curvy, zigzagged, or wavy. Teach your child how to create lots and lots of line designs by wrapping string around wooden blocks, and using them to create line-filled prints.

Make Giant Dice!

Here's a way to put numbers and letters - key kindergarten math and reading skills - together while creating a marvelous game piece for outdoor play.

Make Milk Carton Counting Houses

Make counting fun for your kid with this whimsical, imaginative craft using empty milk cartons.

Add and Subtract with Math Bugs

Make math practice fun by turning those boring numbers into cute bugs! Your child will learn to enjoy math as she uses bugs in her addition and subtraction problems.

Make a Paper Chain Calendar

Young kids usually have only a vague sense of time. They probably know that an hour is longer than ten minutes, and a week is shorter than a month, but it's difficult for them to gauge time's passing. Making a paper chain calendar can help.