all Addition worksheets by Subject
Practise these addition and subtraction questions, using whatever method you find easiest: the number line method; the column method; the partitioning method.
Can you fill in the crossword by writing the answers to the clues as number words?
Mark, Katy and Harriet are looking for bargains in the New Year sales. Can you help them make their purchases, using a calculator to help you?
How many different addition number sentences containing two-digit numbers can you make with these cards?
Can you match the calculation on the left to the number on the right? Use your fingers to help you if you need to.
You’ll need a pair of dice and two frog counters to play this game. Frog players take it in turns to throw the dice, add the numbers together, then move on that number of spaces. The winner is the frog who joins the Frog Prince in his Frog Palace first.
Can you use your addition skills to work out these calculations? Use the number line to help if you want.
This number robot is called Mr One More. You put a number into him and he adds one more! Work out what Mr One More would turn these numbers into. The first one is done for you.
You will need to use some of the real things in your house for this activity – ask your mum or dad to help you find them. Then see if you can do these tricky sums.
When you double a number you add it to itself, so double 5 means 5 + 5. Use the teddy number line to help you solve these double problems!
Cut out the dinosaurs below. Choose two dinosaurs to add together using the number line above to help. Can you do this 6 times?
Can you do these addition problems? Use your fingers or count the objects to help you!
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.
When adding and subtracting decimals, it can be helpful to think about money. For example: 1.7 + 1.5. Change this to £1.70 and £1.50 to make £3.20, so the answer is 3.2. Use this method to work out these sums.
You can use a calculator for these two-step problems. What calculations will you need to do? Think hard about what numbers you need to key in and what you will need to write down as you go along.
Can you solve these problems? Jot down the numbers you need to use on the notebooks. Think about the steps needed to work out these problems and jot numbers down as you go along. Ask a parent if you need help finding one half and one fifth of a number.
Try this quick mental maths checker – adding and subtracting multiples of 10, 100 and 1000. Colour in a star every time you get 10/10!
Look at these number sentences. What digits need to go in the gaps? Remember when adding two numbers totalling 100, the tens numbers have to add up to 90 and the units have to add up to 10.
Matthew wants to buy 6 cans of lemonade. He sees two special offers in a shop. Can you work out which is the best deal and explain why?
Can you work out the answers to these word problems? Use the number line to help you!