Oh, we really do LOVE doing Math in our homeschool! Why? Because we make it fun! In fact, learning doesn’t just take place, but kids are having too much fun to realize how much they are actually learning! In this post, I decided to make life easier for you. Instead of hunting down for great and fun Math activities, I have a list of wonderful hands-on Math activities for kids that you can use anytime! Take a look!
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Hands-on Math Activities for Kids
Practice geometric shapes with this easy grab bag to put together. It also encourages fine motor skills and tactile learning.
Gets hands on with early math activity. It involves fine motor skills and is an easy visual for addition and subtraction.
Patterning is a lifelong skill. Use blocks to easily practice patterning.
This is a great way to present subtraction facts to kids in a hands-on way.
These free printables can help bring a visual to addition, and can help make memorizing basic addition facts easier.
Count coins and learn about money with these printables. It’s played like Memory. One card has the number amount, and the other card has coins on it.
Practice math and engineering with this STEM activity aimed at early elementary! Kids can practice building 3D shapes.
More Hands-on Math Activities for Kids
Get hands on with measuring with these fun activities. Sort by weight, length, and more.
Practice counting with this DIY sandwich shop! There’s a bunch of free printables to bring your mini sub shop to life.
This Montessori inspired activity is great for centers, individual work or partner work. It allows students to visually see what they are subtracting!
Here are some wonderful ways to print great hands-on lessons that kids will love.
Find the sums with this addition sorting game, aimed at first grade students.
Practice the “teen” numbers with these free printable activity mats. You can see each number in tally marks, the actual number, and manipulatives.
With tape and manipulatives, practice building shapes. Tape is flexible, so you can let your imagination flow when creating shapes.
Although our world has gone digital, it’s still a good idea to teach traditional timekeeping. Build a clock out of an old CD disk in this simple activity.
Clothespins are pretty inexpensive. Use clothespins to make shapes in this frugal geometrical activity.
This hands-on activity is one of the most popular Math works for Montessori and Montessori-friendly learning.
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