Year 3 Maths worksheets by School Year
Can you solve the times tables trail? Starting with the bottom numbers, draw lines to the multiples of that number to reach the gifts.
Can you draw the next shape in each sequence?
Using the numbers in the hopscotch, choose ones that add up to make the big number given. You need to use three, four and five numbers.
Starting with the numbers in the coloured squares at the bottom of each grid, work your way upwards, finding the double of each number and shading it in the same colour.
Fill this like an ordinary crossword, except the answers are numbers not words.
Can you colour the squares so that each side of the picture is an exact mirror image?
There is a treasure chest buried on an island, and a sailor has come to find it. Read the story clues and follow the sailor’s route to help him find the treasure.
Our maths 'mock' optional SATs paper mirrors the old optional SATs papers used in schools before 2016 to assess pupils' progress at the end of Year 3, to offer your child some extra at-home practice.
Download this Y3 maths practice optional SATs paper, written by a primary-school teacher to mirror the old optional SATs papers used in schools before 2015 to assess pupils' progress at the end of the KS2 school year, to offer your child some extra at-home practice.
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.
Can you draw a string on all the balloons which show multiples of 8?
How quickly can you colour in all the multiples of 8 shown on this wall? Use a stopwatch to time yourself.
Can you complete the times table chart below and use it to help you solve these word problems?
Can you continue and complete the pattern of the 8 times table on the 100 square and answer the questions?
Can you find the correct path through the maze by only colouring in the correct answers?
Are you ready to uncover dastardly deeds and confront super-evil villains, armed just with your mathematical skills and lots of courage? Join Oscar Octo and Penelope Penta, agents for the Geometric World Spy Agency, to track down a mysterious nemesis. There'll be a few (ok, a load!) of number puzzles to solve along the way, all designed to challenge KS2 mathematicians to the limit. Will you accept your mission?
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.
Starting with the number on the left, work out which route the boy takes to get to the red house. Which route does he take to get to the blue house?