Probability Worksheets and Printables

Our probability worksheets offer targeted extra practice for kids learning about concepts such as coin probability, probability graphs, and mean, median, mode. These skills are crucial to master in fifth grade before kids move on to higher level math skills in middle school. Browse all of our fifth grade math worksheets for more resources.
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It's Freezing! Practice Finding Mode It's Freezing! Practice Finding Mode This colorful worksheet will get your fifth grader practicing with mode: the number in a set of data that occurs most often.
In the Middle: Practice Finding Median In the Middle: Practice Finding Median Which gymnast's height is in the middle? Can your fifth grader figure it out using his median-finding power?
Reading Pictographs: Going to the Theater Reading Pictographs: Going to the Theater If your child already knows how to read a basic pictograph, try this intermediate worksheet to test your child's pictograph savvy.
Fast Math Game Fast Math Game It's time for some quick switcheroo! This fast math game requires just a deck of cards.
Planes and Trains: Practicing Schedules #2 Planes and Trains: Practicing Schedules #2 Taking the train's a blast, but reading a train schedule can be rather confusing.
Planes and Trains: Practicing Schedules #1 Planes and Trains: Practicing Schedules #1 Help these passengers catch their flights! In this time table-enhanced worksheet, kids practice making schedules to help passengers make their flights to get places on time.
Going Abroad: Practice Reading a Bar Graph Going Abroad: Practice Reading a Bar Graph This worksheet will put your child's analytical thinking skills to the test as he reads and interprets data in a bar graph, then answers a set of word problems.
Understanding Charts: Muscleville Medals! Understanding Charts: Muscleville Medals! This worksheet helps your child practice reading charts.
Determine Mean Determine Mean Which team played better? Let your fifth grader practice finding averages by determining the mean shooting scores of each team.
Pictographs: Say Cheese! Pictographs: Say Cheese! Kids help Giovanni track his cheese business by using the data in the pictograph to answer a set of questions.
Pictograph Graph: Mr. Postman Pictograph Graph: Mr. Postman Boost your child's data know-how with a lesson on reading and understanding a math pictograph, a kind of graph in which pictures stand in for number data.
Pictograph Practice: Planting Trees Pictograph Practice: Planting Trees Ready for some pictograph practice? Build your child's graph literacy with a lesson on reading a pictograph about trees.
Graphing Survey Data Graphing Survey Data If your second grader is stumped by bar graphs, clear up the confusion with this worksheet that helps kids learn how to read them.
Finding the Average: Mean, Median, and Mode Finding the Average: Mean, Median, and Mode Help the concept of averages sink in for your fifth grader with this worksheet all about finding the mean, median, and mode.
Getting Graphs: Gone Fishing! Getting Graphs: Gone Fishing! Fishing for help using graphs? This worksheet will practice your child's skills reading bar graphs.
Boost Your Number Sense Boost Your Number Sense From inequalities to number patterns, this worksheet is packed with number exercises to help boost your child's number sense.
Our probability worksheets offer targeted extra practice for kids learning about concepts such as coin probability, probability graphs, and mean, median, mode. These skills are crucial to master in fifth grade before kids move on to higher level math skills in middle school. Browse all of our fifth grade math worksheets for more resources.

Tips for Teaching Probability

Because probability has lots of real-life applications, it can be a fun math concept to explore with your child. Download and print some of the worksheets above with themes that your child would enjoy. Here are some additional strategies for helping your child develop her probability skills:

  • Start out by explaining to your child that probability helps determine how likely something is to happen. Then, think of an event that would be fun to predict together.
  • For your event determine the number of ways an event can happen and the total number of outcomes. For example, when flipping a coin, it will land on either heads or tails, so there is only 1 "event" that can happen. However there are two possible outcomes. So, the probability of the coin landing on heads is 1/2.
  • Once you have determined the probability of your event, map it out on a probability line with 0 being "impossible" and 10 being "certain".
  • For kids wanting to learn more about how to present data in a visual way, check out our graphing and data worksheets.