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Algebra Worksheets & Printables

Algebra worksheets are a great tool to provide practice for kids learning algebraic expressions. Algebra worksheets are a great tool for kids beginning to learn algebra. Let's face it, algebra equations can be tricky at first, but these worksheets can help make your child more comfortable with the subject matter and improve her scores. Whether your child needs algebra help, or is looking for an extra challenge, you can find the resources she needs with these algebra worksheets. Have your young mathematician give these algebra worksheets a try!

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Introduce your fifth grader to basic algebra with this Winter Olympics-themed math worksheet. He'll use an algebraic formula to find each ski jumper's score.
Algebra & Functions
Fifth Grade
Need help with algebra? Here is a great supplemental series all about monomials, products of a power of variables.
Algebra & Functions
Middle School
In algebra, a monomial is a product of a power of variables. Still confused? These division problems will help you learn all about monomials.
Algebra & Functions
Middle School
Your fifth grader will use his math skills to help the judges determine which country has the fastest averages in an exciting Winter Olympics sport--skeleton!
Algebra & Functions
Fifth Grade
Get your middle school student in gear for algebra with these division problems with monomials.
Algebra & Functions
Middle School
Your child gets to play Olympic judge in this 5th grade math worksheet. She'll calculate each country's average score in order to find the winner!
Algebra & Functions
Fifth Grade
Kids will have a good time following the game format in this one-step equations worksheet, and might not even know they're practicing algebra in the process!
Algebra & Functions
Fourth Grade
Does your algebra student need some supplemental help? Learn about monomials with this series of division problems.
Algebra & Functions
Middle School
Get your 5th grader in the Olympic spirit with this fun bobsled math worksheet. He'll calculate each country's average run time, then award the winners!
Algebra & Functions
Fifth Grade
Challenge your fourth grader to determine the locations that balloons and birds will collide by plotting coordinates on a graph.
Algebra & Functions
Fourth Grade
Your child gets to play Olympic judge in this 4th grade math worksheet. She'll calculate each country's average ski time, then find the winners!
Algebra & Functions
Fourth Grade
Struggling with middle school math? Learn about monomials with this series of worksheets!
Algebra & Functions
Middle School
Help your fourth grader celebrate the Winter Olympics season by incorporating snow sports into math practice: geometry word problems focused on ice hockey.
Algebra & Functions
Fourth Grade
These fantastic Olympic Arithmetic worksheets demonstrate how math applies to sports. Fourth graders will get some practice with solving word problems, calculating averages, and more.
Algebra & Functions
Fourth Grade
Monomials can be confusing, but these multiplication problems with monomials will help your student learn them front and back!
Algebra & Functions
Middle School

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Tips for Tutoring Algebra

Algebra worksheets are perfect study tools for blossoming mathematicians. If your child needs extra help working through algebraic equations, try these helpful tips:

  • Give your child a quiet space to work on his printable algebra worksheets. This could be a desk, the dinner table, or even a portable clipboard and an armchair. Make sure that your child has a couple of pencils, an eraser, and a pencil sharpener nearby.
  • Sit with your child and solve the first few problems together. Have your child work through the first problem. If he gets stuck, prompt him to tell you why.
  • Show your child how you would solve the algebra problem. Make sure to write down each step and explain what you are doing as you are doing it. Check in with your child after each step to make sure he understands what you did.
  • Have your child try the next problem with your supervision. Show him how to check his answer by 'plugging in' the value of the variable. For example, if your child is solving the equation 6 + x = 10 for x, he might come up with the answer 16. Have your child 'plug in' the value of the variable by replacing x with 16 in the original problem, to make 6 + 16 = 10. Since 6 + 16 does not equal 10, your child will see that he has come up with the wrong value for the variable, and need to reattempt the original equation.


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