__Play the YouTube video above to learn a__

*different*way to subtract across zeroes.The following list of math practice websites will grow and change over time is by no means complete. There are many more resources on the web than I could possibly include here. These suggestions may inspire you to find other resources. Please feel free to share what you find! Some of these resources are completely free, other websites offer some free games with options to upgrade for a fee. Some offer practice with basic fact fluency in the form of games. Others teach math concepts using video lessons.

funbrain.com

kahnacademy.com

mathblaster.com

pbskids.org/cyberchase

ABCya.com

Learnzillion.com

kahnacademy.com

mathblaster.com

pbskids.org/cyberchase

ABCya.com

Learnzillion.com

## Apps for math practice

The following list of apps is partial and growing all the time. You can find many of these in both the Apple app store and the Google Play app store. Some are free and some are free with the option for in-app purchases, while others are offered for a charge.

Learning Gems 2.0

Pearl Diver HD

Rocket Math

Match Up Math

Math Bingo

Motion Math Zoom

Motion Math Fractions

Dream Box

Peter Pig's Money Counter

Math Snacks

Learning Gems 2.0

Pearl Diver HD

Rocket Math

Match Up Math

Math Bingo

Motion Math Zoom

Motion Math Fractions

Dream Box

Peter Pig's Money Counter

Math Snacks

## Games for Math Practice

Times Two

Your child and his or her friends will have a blast shouting out answers in this game that boosts both addition and multiplication fact fluency. Playing cards are placed out two at a time, and whoever comes up with the double of their sum wins those cards. The player with the most cards at the end of the game wins the cards.

What You Need:

A deck of cards with the faces cards removed (jokers as well).

What You Do:

Shuffle the cards

Lay two cards face up on the center of the table. Players race to find the sum of the two cards and double it.

The player who calls out the correct answer first keeps the cards.

Example: If you lay out a 2 and a 3: 2+3=5, 5x2=10.

When this becomes too easy, multiply sums by 3, 4, 5, or beyond. Alternatively, you could place three or more cards on the table and double those larger sums. Be creative!

Race to $1.00

Looking for new ways to practice coin counting with your child? This game is simple, yet challenging, and very engaging for early elementary students.

What You Need:

One die

Pennies, Nickels, Dimes, Quarters - several of each, whether real or pretend

Pencil and Paper (optional)

What You Do:

Players take turns rolling the die.

The die's sides have the following values -

Roll a 1, take a penny

Roll a 2, take a nickel

Roll a 3, take a dime

Roll a 4, take a quarter

Roll a 5, take any coin

Roll a 6, take any coin

Players roll the die in turn, take their coins and keep track of the total.

The first player to reach $1.00

At first, players will want to use paper and pencil to keep track of their totals. However, as they become more proficient, I encourage them to count the coins without paper and pencil, by organizing them and counting from largest to smallest.

Your child and his or her friends will have a blast shouting out answers in this game that boosts both addition and multiplication fact fluency. Playing cards are placed out two at a time, and whoever comes up with the double of their sum wins those cards. The player with the most cards at the end of the game wins the cards.

What You Need:

A deck of cards with the faces cards removed (jokers as well).

What You Do:

Shuffle the cards

Lay two cards face up on the center of the table. Players race to find the sum of the two cards and double it.

The player who calls out the correct answer first keeps the cards.

Example: If you lay out a 2 and a 3: 2+3=5, 5x2=10.

When this becomes too easy, multiply sums by 3, 4, 5, or beyond. Alternatively, you could place three or more cards on the table and double those larger sums. Be creative!

Race to $1.00

Looking for new ways to practice coin counting with your child? This game is simple, yet challenging, and very engaging for early elementary students.

What You Need:

One die

Pennies, Nickels, Dimes, Quarters - several of each, whether real or pretend

Pencil and Paper (optional)

What You Do:

Players take turns rolling the die.

The die's sides have the following values -

Roll a 1, take a penny

Roll a 2, take a nickel

Roll a 3, take a dime

Roll a 4, take a quarter

Roll a 5, take any coin

Roll a 6, take any coin

Players roll the die in turn, take their coins and keep track of the total.

The first player to reach $1.00

__exactly__, wins!At first, players will want to use paper and pencil to keep track of their totals. However, as they become more proficient, I encourage them to count the coins without paper and pencil, by organizing them and counting from largest to smallest.