Year 1 Maths worksheets
Can you look at these lists of numbers and find the largest and smallest in each group? Colour the largest number RED and the smallest number BLUE.
Can you solve these problems? Underline the important words as you read them through. Use your knowledge of number bonds and doubles to help find the answers.
Can you use partitioning and your knowledge of number facts to help Pirate Pegleg with these word problems?
Can you fill in the crossword by writing the answers to the clues as number words?
At the school fair the children had to estimate how many sweets were in the jar. Look at their estimates and see who got it right. Now draw some sweets in this jar and ask an adult to make an estimate.
Father Christmas wants 10 presents to put in each stocking. Can you draw lines linking two piles that add up to 10? This Christmas-themed worksheet will help your child practise number bonds to 10 and simple addition.
Let's get weighing! Choose something to use to weigh items against, perhaps a bag of sugar or a can of beans. Go around the house testing to see whether it is heavier or lighter than other things. In one circle draw items that are heavier; in the other draw the items you find that are lighter.
Let's get measuring. Look at your hand. Stretch it out as big as it can go. The distance from your thumb to your little finger is called your hand span. Go around your house finding things that are smaller and things that are larger than your hand span. Write them in these circles.
Let's have some fun with measuring height. Find the items listed and use them to measure the things around you (for example, draw something that is heavier than a can of beans). Why do you think we call this non-standard measuring?
Are you ready for a number challenge? Cut out all the numbers in this hundred square. Then pick up five random numbers and see how quickly you can put them in the correct order, from smallest to largest.
How good are you at counting up to 100? Fill in the missing numbers on these number lines and in the 100 square.
This is a great way to practise number bonds at speed. One player turns over a card and places it on the table, face up. The next player puts down a card next to it. Players take turns putting cards on the second pile (face up). When two cards put down together make 20, it’s snap! The person who says “snap” first keeps all the cards. Play again. The winner is the player who has all the cards at the end of the game.
Mia has finished her number bonds homework. How did she get on? Put a tick next to calculations she got right and a cross next to the ones that are incorrect. How many incorrect number bonds did you spot? Can you write the right answers next to them?
Get a die and roll it. What number would you need to add to the number on the die to make 10? See how quickly you can work it out! This is a great way to practise those number bonds.
How good are you at measuring? You’ll need a ruler which clearly marks centimetres. Using your ruler, measure these pictures and put your answer underneath.
Can you find the pairs of numbers that make 20? This is a great way to practise all your number bonds to 20.
Write down all the number bonds to 10 you know. Look at the calculation. Can you work out how to write the number bond to 20?
This game will help your child use what they know (doubles, like 10 + 10 = 20) to help them to work out what they don’t know (near doubles, like 10 + 9 = 19). Two players and a caller are needed.
Let's go shopping! Can you work out how much it will cost to buy these items?