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Let's Go Shopping!: Bunny
Worksheet
Let's Go Shopping!: Bunny
A counting worksheet for preschoolers featuring a toy bunny rabbit.
Preschool
Math
Worksheet
How Many Coins Make 37 Cents?
Worksheet
How Many Coins Make 37 Cents?
This coin currency worksheet asks your second grader to create different sets of 37 cents. It will fine tune his recognition of currency and critical thinking!
Math
Worksheet
Coin Match I
Worksheet
Coin Match I
In this second grade math worksheet, your child will find the total value of each group of coins, then draw lines connecting groups of equal value.
Math
Worksheet
How Much Money Do I Have? #4
Worksheet
How Much Money Do I Have? #4
Math
Worksheet
Let's Go Shopping!: Globe
Worksheet
Let's Go Shopping!: Globe
A coin-counting worksheet for preschoolers featuring a globe.
Preschool
Math
Worksheet
Worksheet
This entertaining dice counting game will have your second grader practicing addition and coin recognition in no time!
Math
Worksheet
Let's Go Shopping!: Toy Plane
Worksheet
Let's Go Shopping!: Toy Plane
This is a simple counting worksheet, focusing on addition and subtraction for preschoolers.
Preschool
Math
Worksheet
Let's Go Shopping!: Rocking Horse
Worksheet
Let's Go Shopping!: Rocking Horse
A counting worksheet for preschoolers featuring a toy rocking horse.
Preschool
Math
Worksheet
Comparing Money Amounts #2
Worksheet
Comparing Money Amounts #2
Perfect for kids who have trouble with decimals, this visual money worksheet helps your child strengthen his math skills without ever writing a number.
Math
Worksheet
Coin Match II
Worksheet
Coin Match II
Kids that need help learning the names and values of coins will benefit from this worksheet. Kids will pair groups of coins with the same value.
Math
Worksheet
Counting Coins: Present Math IV
Worksheet
Counting Coins: Present Math IV
Your child is shopping for gifts, and it's time to make her purchases. This fun worksheet asks your child to circle the coins she needs to purchase each gift.
Math
Worksheet
Let's Go Shopping!: Ring
Worksheet
Let's Go Shopping!: Ring
A counting worksheet for preschoolers featuring a ring.
Preschool
Math
Worksheet
Coin Riddles: What's in Your Wallet?
Activity
Coin Riddles: What's in Your Wallet?
Math
Activity
Dollar Games: Race to \$1.00
Activity
Dollar Games: Race to \$1.00
Help your child improve his coin counting skills in these two math games that have him race to reach \$1.00.
Math
Activity
Design and Create Your Own Family "Money"
Activity
Design and Create Your Own Family "Money"
With this fun craft activity, your child can design and "make" his own money, for use as currency and math practice at home.
Math
Activity
Grocery Store Math
Activity
Grocery Store Math
This activity will not only teach your child important math concepts regarding money and value, but also how to hunt for bargains!
Preschool
Math
Activity
Money Tic-Tac-Toe
Activity
Money Tic-Tac-Toe
Math
Activity
Change Will Do You Good
Story
Change Will Do You Good
This online story about a cat's quest to earn enough money to buy his favorite baked good practices both reading and math.
Math
Story

Show them the money! Even students think that adding money is more fun than subtracting it. With colorful pictures and fun word problems, these materials will help students add money successfully. There are also games to make teaching how to add money interactive and fun. Money tests help check in on students’ understanding.
When students first learn to add, they’ll likely use simple objects that can be counted on one hand. While this is good for learning the concept and the basic addition facts that are necessary in future mathematical concepts, adding more complex things like money will likely be used more often in the real world.

American money comes in two forms: dollars and cents. It is important to label each of these in money math. The smallest whole unit of money is the dollar. One dollar is made up of one hundred cents. While it is correct to write \$1, it is common to include the cents in the form of a decimal attached to the whole dollar: \$1.00.

Adding money is not much different from multi-digit addition problems. When writing out a money math problem, the problem is written vertically, with the two addends above a vinculum. A vinculum is the horizontal line that represents the equal sign in a vertical math problem.

One difference between adding money and standard addition is that, even whole dollar amounts should be written with a decimal point to a precision of two places, or the hundredths in order to show the cents. The two addends should have their decimal points aligned to ensure that the dollars and cents in the sum are correct. For example:
\$4.32
+ \$4.28
\$8.60

Working with students on a variety of addition problems involving adding money using the resources provided above by Education.com may help them to understand the special requirements of money in math problems.