Year 2 Maths worksheets by School Year
Make number bond recall fun for Y1, Y2 and above with a game of Number Bond Snap. All you need is an ordinary pack of cards and a competitive streak!
Playing with cards might seem old-fashioned in our screen-loving age, but maths card games will help your child become fluent and confident with numbers – without them even realising they're exercising their maths thinking brain. From number bonds to fractions and probability, try some of our traditional or adapted card games to practise basic maths concepts.
Number lines are vertical versions of number lines, used in primary-school maths to help children become familiar with our number system and perform simple calculations like addition and subtraction.
Number lines are an essential tool in primary-school maths. Print out our colourful versions for use with your child at home, or use them as inspiration to help your child design (and perhaps decorate) their own number line.
Colour in the squares with odd numbers green. Don’t forget: 1, 3, 5, 7, 9 are odd numbers. Colour in the squares with even numbers brown. Don’t forget: 2, 4, 6, 8 are even numbers.
Starting with the number on the left, work out which route the girl takes to get to the yellow house. Which route does she take to get to the lilac house?
Juggle fruit. Work on the technology of the future. Plot and design a lost city, create a zoo of invented animals, learn to talk sdrawkcab and bake a pizza clock and a pastry map. How many of our wonderful brain-boosting challenges can you fit into your summer? All you need are some art materials, imagination and an enquiring mind to have a go at a whole host of practical and reflective activities, suitable for primary-school children (and parents, of course). Have fun!
Whether you're revising for KS1 SATs or keeping your child's maths learning on track over the summer holidays, our Year 2 maths booster pack covers all the main numeracy topics for Y2. Help them practise their skills with colourful worksheets - a daily session with pirates, sandcastles and wizards will consolidate multiplication, addition, rounding up, estimation and partitioning the fun way.
Number bonds, odd and even, halving and doubling, reading information tables... Horatio the wizard needs your child's help with all his KS1 maths skills if he's to complete his quest and become a real magician. Puzzles to solve, games to play and a tricky code to crack... who says playing with numbers isn't fun?
Number bonds, partitioning, 2D and 3D shapes and telling the time – all skills children master in KS1 and are tested on in Y2 SATs. Check your child's progress and understanding with our Y2 maths Progress checks, designed to help you spot any gaps in their knowledge so you can support them with extra practice and activities at home.
The Subtraction Monster loves subtractions and turns every addition he sees into one! Help him turn these additions into subtractions!
Melissa has checked her multiplications by using division. Which calculations do you think she used? Match the correct pairs of multiplication and divisions.
Inverse operations are opposites. We use them to check our calculations, ‘undoing’ an operation to get us back to where we started. The inverse calculation of addition is subtraction. Use subtraction to help you find the missing numbers in these sums.
Can you colour in these fractions? Then try dividing up this pizza.
Can you complete these subtractions using the number line?
Can you complete these additions using the number line to help you?
When a number is bigger than another number we use the ‘greater than’ sign. When two numbers are the same we use the equals sign. When a number is smaller than another number we use the ‘less than’ sign. Can you add in the correct symbol in the number pairs below?
Can you stick the correct symbol on these pictures? Then find (and draw) something in your house that is: taller than you; shorter than you; the same height as you.
When we divide amounts we are sharing them into equal groups. Can you divide these numbers by sharing them into groups? Use counters or draw dots in the circles provided to help you.
A quarter turn is 90 degrees. A half turn is 180 degrees. A whole turn is 360 degrees. This is Jane’s bedroom, seen from above. Can you see her bed, window, door and teddy? Can you answer these questions about how may degrees she turns?