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Third Grade Math

Math Study Help

Ring the Bottle: A Math Carnival Game

Nothing chases the blues away like a trip to the boardwalk. Bring the fun home with this do-it-yourself version that sneaks in some math practice.

Math Solitaire for Two

Engage your third-grader in this version of the classic game and to help her practice using mental math to solve addition and subtraction problems.

Make a Prediction

Every third grader needs to master their division facts. Try using this fun activity to do just that! All you need is a deck of playing cards, and you're ready to get started.

Schoolyard Multiplication

Take a break from the flash cards and try practicing multiplication facts with this fun game! Help your third grader gain confidence working with his times tables as you race around the schoolyard in this exciting activity.

Math Baseball

This two-player game is a fun way to practice multiplication facts! You'll use a pair of dice to determine the numbers you will multiply with. The product determines whether you've hit a single, double, triple, or home run!

Practice Hula Hoop Times Tables!

If you're finding it painful to get your child to practice math lessons learned throughout the school year and her skills are slipping, try this mental and physical multitasking game to get your child back into the swing of things.

Defensive Multiplication

Become a multiplication superstar! Get ready for an exciting way to practice those multiplication facts. Your kid will love strategizing to earn points in this game.

Pyramid Math Card Game

Want to ditch the flash cards? Create a pyramid with playing cards! This game is a fun way to help your child learn addition and subtraction. Best of all, it's quick to set up and easy to play.

Homemade Kaleidoscope

Make a kaleidoscope at home to teach your kids about the color spectrum and introduce them to the science of mirrors.

Knock Off Numbers for Mental Math Practice!

Starting with mental math basics will give your child the confidence to take on longer, more complex problems. This activity is a great starting point because it is quick, easy and involves only simple addition facts.

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