Events

Math Game Time: Floats
Math Game Time

This is a great free game for children to learn number order!

NRICH: Dice
NRICH (University of Cambridge)

This dice activity encourages children to relate the number on the dice to the number of teddies they need to choose.

youcubed: Count on Me (K)
youcubed (Stanford University)

We all use our fingers to count sometimes but do we all use them the same way?

NRICH: Number Rhymes
NRICH (University of Cambridge)

In this activity, the rhyme ‘Ten Green Bottles’ is used to encourage children to count backwards to work out how many bottles are left.

youcubed: Count on Me (1-2)
youcubed (Stanford University)

We all use our fingers to count sometimes but do we all use them the same way?

NRICH: Shopping - Pirate Poundland
NRICH (University of Cambridge)

In the pirate pound shop, children can practise their counting skills by choosing ten items to spend their ten pounds on.

youcubed: Toppings (1-2)
youcubed (Stanford University)

This activity allows students to practice counting and to begin exploring the relationship between numbers.

NRICH: The Box Game
NRICH (University of Cambridge)

In this game, children will use their addition and subtraction skills to keep track of the number of toys hidden inside a box when toys are added in or taken out.

youcubed: Counting All The Things
youcubed (Stanford University)

In this activity explore ways of counting large amounts of flowers, trees, birds, people, and more in spaces and places you go.

NRICH: Sock Washing Line
NRICH (University of Cambridge)

In this task, children are encouraged to spot pairs of socks and to order the socks by size and length on the washing line.

youcubed: Count on me (K-2)
youcubed (Stanford University)

We had originally designed this activity for the younger members of the family, but we know counting on fingers is for everyone (you can read more about it here!), so we have some questions that can make this task interesting for anyone.

NRICH: Cooking with Children
NRICH (University of Cambridge)

By following some simple recipes in this task, children can practise the skills of measuring and counting ingredients.