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Third Grade Math

Math Study Help

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.

Find the Math Fact Family

Practice of math facts is usually limited to drill sheets and flashcards. But kids are more likely to tune in to math facts if practice is presented as a game!

Money Skills for Kids

Teach your third grader about the concepts money and purchasing with this "Mock Card Shop" activity.

Factors: A Math Card Game

Factors can be a tricky concept to master. Help your child gain confidence with factors while playing this fun card game. Soon he'll be ready to work with larger numbers and fractions!

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.

How Old is That Tree?

We can't ask a tree how old it is, but there is a way to find out without chopping it down. Try this simple activity with your child to guesstimate the age of a tree in your yard and nurture her developing math skills while you're at it!

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.

What Doesn't Belong? A Categorization Game

Bring a little bit of the outdoors in with this game! It's an activity you and your child can have fun with, hunting for objects that have something in common and choosing one that doesn't belong in the group.

Addition Treasure Hunt

It's a rare kid who doesn't love a good treasure hunt. Here's one that's a brain-challenge for your third grader, calling upon math skills with money and with decimals.

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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