Fraction Worksheets & Printables

With worksheets covering important skills like subtracting fractions, simplifying fractions and multiplying fractions, our collection of fraction worksheets is great for practicing this important math concept. Browse through and download some of these worksheets to help your child learn about fractions.
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Fraction Action! Reducing to Lowest Terms #2 Fraction Action! Reducing to Lowest Terms #2 Help your fourth grader tackle reducing fractions to lowest terms with this simple, explanatory worksheet.
Practicing Fractions: Largest to Smallest Practicing Fractions: Largest to Smallest Here's a challenging math worksheet for your 4th grader: your child must put each set of fractions in order from greatest to least.
Fraction Action! Reducing to Lowest Terms #1 Fraction Action! Reducing to Lowest Terms #1 Help your fourth grader wrap his head around reducing fractions to lowest terms with this helpful worksheet.
Multiply Mixed Numbers with Whole Numbers Multiply Mixed Numbers with Whole Numbers Multiplying mixed numbers and whole numbers: it looks rather complicated, but it's actually a matter of learning just a few steps.
Practicing Fractions: Odd Man Out Practicing Fractions: Odd Man Out Here's a challenging math worksheet for your 4th grader: in each set of fractions, your child must determine which is not equal to the others.
Fractions: Buttons, Buttons Fractions: Buttons, Buttons This third grade math worksheet asks questions about a set of buttons.
Find the Missing Numerator or Denominator Find the Missing Numerator or Denominator On this worksheet, your child will fill in the blanks to find the missing numerator or denominator in each fraction multiplication problem.
Comparing Fractions: Least and Greatest Comparing Fractions: Least and Greatest Here's a math challenge for your 4th grader: in this worksheet, your child will determine which fraction is greatest and which is least.
Fractions & Decimals: Lock & Key Fractions & Decimals: Lock & Key Practice is one of the keys to mastering concepts, and this third grade math worksheet offers great practice with equivalent fractions and decimals.
Introducing Fractions: Who Ate More? Introducing Fractions: Who Ate More? Test the extent of your third grader's fraction knowledge with this fun-to-do worksheet.
Balloon Pie Chart Balloon Pie Chart Help your child get his bearings around graphs and charts with this cute pie chart with plenty of kid appeal.
Mushroom Fraction Math Mushroom Fraction Math This worksheet will give you child practice with recognizing fraction value and ordering them from smallest to largest.
Building Block Pie Chart Building Block Pie Chart Help your child get his bearings around charts and graphs with these cute pie charts that have plenty of kid appeal.
Painting Pie Chart Painting Pie Chart Help your child get her bearings around graphs and charts with this cute, kid-approved pie chart.
Introducing Fractions: My Recipes Introducing Fractions: My Recipes Introduce your third grader to the idea of fractions with these basic recipe word problems.
Pastries Pie Chart Pastries Pie Chart Help your child get her bearings around charts and graphs with this appealing pie chart worksheet.
With worksheets covering important skills like subtracting fractions, simplifying fractions and multiplying fractions, our collection of fraction worksheets is great for practicing this important math concept. Browse through and download some of these worksheets to help your child learn about fractions.

Have Fun with Fractions

Fractions can be fun, but the concept can be a little daunting for young learners. Try these tips for making fractions fun everyday:

  • Give your child playful fraction exercises while doing normal family routines. You might give your child a waffle for breakfast. Ask your child how he could divide the waffle if he wanted to share it with a friend. What if he was sharing it with three friends? Walk through the names of each fraction as your child cuts into his waffle.
  • Use fractions when talking about the time with your child. Instead of telling your child that you need to leave for school at 7:45, you could tell him that you need to leave a quarter to eight. You could also tell him that you're going to leave in five tenths of an hour, or that you want to leave at seven and three quarters of an hour.
  • Try cooking or baking with your child to practice fractions in the kitchen! Recipes often call for 1/4 of a cup of oil or 1/2 a teaspoon of cinnamon. Your child might even need to cut off 1/4 or 1/2 of a stick of butter. And if you bake a pie or quiche together, your child can practice fractions when it's time to cut slices!
  • Last, help your child practice daily with fun fractions worksheets. Regular fraction practice on paper and in real life will help your child understand the concept fully.