Math Worksheets and Printables

Math skills are important for kids to have in elementary school, middle school and beyond, appearing in many aspects of life. Help kids gain confidence in math with our educational worksheets. We cover all the important skills your kids need to know, including arithmetic, geometry, money, time and measurement. Our multiplication worksheets are an especially popular resource for use at home and in the classroom.
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Get Off the Plane Get Off the Plane What happens after the plane has landed? Have your little one practice sequencing by putting the events in the right order and help the passengers get from the plane to their final destinations.
On a Plane: How Many? On a Plane: How Many? From snacks, to ticket stubs, to various gadgets that keep people busy.
Reading Liquid Measurements Reading Liquid Measurements How much juice is in each jug? Boost your third grader's math skills with this colorful worksheet that gets him to practice reading liquid measurements.
Let it Snow! Three-Digit Multiplication Practice Let it Snow! Three-Digit Multiplication Practice Give your child a challenge during her winter vacation with this triple-digit multiplication worksheet.
Frosty Fact Families: Addition and Subtraction Frosty Fact Families: Addition and Subtraction Need something to do over winter break? Practice addition and subtraction with this fact families worksheet.
Penny, Nickel, Dime Word Problems Penny, Nickel, Dime Word Problems Don't let your first grader get tricked into trading 3 dimes for 5 pennies.
St. Patrick's Day Math St. Patrick's Day Math Some Leprechauns need your child's help! Can he draw in the coins that will fill each Pot of Gold?
Measurement Mania #2: Track and Field Measurement Mania #2: Track and Field In no time at all, your third grader will be a pro at changing units of measurement--like converting between meters, kilometers, and centimeters.
Connect the Dots: Practice Skip Counting by Fours! Connect the Dots: Practice Skip Counting by Fours! Children skip count by fours to connect the dots and discover the hidden picture.
Money Match: Money in the Bank Money Match: Money in the Bank How much money is in each piggy bank? First graders use their money savvy to figure out how much money is in each piggy bank.
Janitor Jane Janitor Jane The key to every good puzzle is keeping a watchful eye.
Money Match: Count 'Em Up Money Match: Count 'Em Up First grade money masters show off their skill by counting up the coins in the jars and piggy banks and writing the total values on the lines.
Addition with Jack & the Beanstalk Addition with Jack & the Beanstalk Addition with Jack and the beanstalk adds up with this sweet and simple worksheet.
Irregular Measurements and the Giant Irregular Measurements and the Giant Young kids can practice irregular measurement with the help of Mr. and Mrs. Giant from Jack and the Beanstalk.
Improper Fraction Skills Practice #1 Improper Fraction Skills Practice #1 Is your child mystified by mixed fractions?
Matching Socks Game Matching Socks Game Bring along a copy of this matching game for long car rides and long waits, and keep your child's boredom at bay.
Math skills are important for kids to have in elementary school, middle school and beyond, appearing in many aspects of life. Help kids gain confidence in math with our educational worksheets. We cover all the important skills your kids need to know, including arithmetic, geometry, money, time and measurement. Our multiplication worksheets are an especially popular resource for use at home and in the classroom.

Tips to Get Your Child Excited About Math

Math is a subject of great divide: some kids love it, and other kids hate it! You can help make math fun by providing variety, engaging materials like fun math worksheets, and academic support. Try these tips to foster your child's love of math:

  • Turn everyday activities into fun math practice. If your child is eating waffles for breakfast, see if he can divide a waffle into halves or quarters. Younger children might be able to count the number of waffle grooves while older children might be able to calculate the waffle's circumference.
  • Make numbers a part of your everyday routine. Your child might not like addition, but he may enjoy counting the number of stop signs on the drive to school or the number of stairs on your porch. Lead by example to encourage your child to think of math exercises as a part of his daily routine.
  • For kids that have a basic interest in math, try using daily riddles to keep them thinking throughout the day. At breakfast, you may ask your child a riddle like, "What number has three tens and four ones?" or, "What is a mathematician's favorite dessert?" Your child can take the day to think about the riddle and tell you the answer when you're working on math practice worksheets after school!
  • Enrich your child's math education by keeping a set of fun math worksheets available. Some kids like to have quiet time to try new math concepts at their own pace. Encourage your child to practice with a new math worksheet for kids daily.