# Math

These math ideas and resources for the classroom include place value activities, number sense ideas, addition and subtraction games, geometry, measurement, and…
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Multiplication Facts Games {Simple and Fun!} - Frugal Fun For Boys and Girls
Multiplication Facts Games {Simple and Fun!} - Frugal Fun For Boys and Girls
Fact Family Games and Activities
If you're a primary teacher, you have probably taught your students about fact families. These not only help with fact fluency, but they give students the strategies they will need to help make adding and subtracting larger numbers easier. If you're looking to make this time a little more fun and meaningful for your students, check out these fact family games and activities.
Cup of Cocoa - Addition with 3-Addends Freebie
Are you working on addition with 3-addends? Not only do I have a freebie to share with you, but I have several ways you can offer more support for your struggling students.
Comparing Numbers Using >,
Are your students comparing two numbers to determine which is greater? Are they struggling to remember which way the symbol should face? Here's a little trick that worked like a charm with my 2nd and 3rd graders!
Addition and Subtraction Practice
Students can practice adding and subtracting within 100 with this basketball themed pack. Students can sort the cards based on whether regrouping is needed to solve the problem. Then students can solve each problem on the included worksheet.
Counting Coins Games and Activities
Learning to count coins doesn't have to be boring! Here are some fun ways to practice counting coin combinations up to \$1.00. There are even a few activities that work on coin identification.
Classroom Economy: How I Use Money in the Classroom
Using classroom money can be highly motivating to students and help students practice important math skills. This blog post explains how I got started with classroom money.
Arrays Activities, Games, and Worksheets
Students can build arrays using mini erasers, math manipulatives (cubes, counters, etc.), or other small objects and write the equation using a dry erase marker.