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Addition Worksheets & Printables

Addition worksheets help your young mathematician learn to add things up. Math addition worksheets are a great tool for teachers and parents who want their kids to get a little extra help with their addition skills. With addition worksheets covering single-digit addition all the way to triple-digit addition, there is support here for kids of all skill levels. Just select, click, and print, and let the math practice begin! Have fun and learn to sum with these addition worksheets.

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This entertaining dice counting game will have your second grader practicing addition and coin recognition in no time!
Addition
Second Grade
Your first grader will have a blast with this ultra-fun dice activity--and will practice her knowledge of coins and addition in the process!
Addition
First Grade
A board game perfect for sharpening your 1st-grader's addition skills.
Addition
First Grade
On this worksheet, kids compare the numbers written on each scoop of ice cream and color in the scoop with the biggest number.
Addition
First Grade
This double-whammy of an activity will have kids eager to add!
Addition
First Grade
Test your child's strength in double-digit subtraction and addition with this ninja worksheet. Challenge his abilities with these tricky word problems!
Addition
Second Grade
This worksheet with help your second grader practice addition with carrying.
Addition
First Grade

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Addition Worksheets

Practicing addition with your child is a great way to get him excited about math! Try these tips to make addition practice fun:

  • Young kids who are beginning to learn addition often need to see a visual representaion of any given problem. Many kids will use their fingers and toes, but make things more fun by using counters. You can use pieces of cereal, beads, mini marshmallows or anything you'd like. Kids love switching things up with large-sized counters, so bust out pillows or purses to make learning addition even more fun.
  • Get some addition practice while reading picture books together. There are a ton of great picture books that have overt and hidden addition facts and practice, but you can turn any book into a lesson in addition. If you read a page with a picture of a forest, you might say to your child, "I see three trees and four flowers. How many plants are there all together?" You can add characters, shapes, items, or anything in multiples.
  • Encourage your child to work on a new math addition worksheet everyday to keep adding skills fresh. Mix things up with basic addition worksheets and more challenging exercises, and even a few addition facts worksheets to keep your child engaged with the subject.


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