all Maths worksheets
Help your child practise writing the days of the week with our handwriting worksheets; focus on Monday.
Handwriting, spelling and time sequencing practice: a worksheet to help your child learn to write the days of the week.
Help your child practise writing the days of the week with this handwriting and spelling worksheet.
Use your knowledge of time to solve these word problems. For an extra challenge, work against the clock and aim to finish as quickly as possible!
Can you tackle these tricky word problems? They are all about measurement...
Can you place these decimals in the correct place on the number line?
Can you solve these sequence puzzles? Once you’ve understood how they work, write your own number sequence puzzles and get an adult to solve them. How tricky can you make them?
Once you can find 5%, 10%, 50% and 75% of a quantity you can move on to finding the value of harder percentages! Use this method to work out the answers to these tricky percentage questions.
Can you draw a shape that has four sides and two parallel lines? What about a pentagon? What about a shape with two or more right angles?
Look at this bar chart, which shows the number of portions of fruit and vegetables eaten by children in Year 5 in one day, and see if you can answer the questions below.
Help your child prepare for the end-of-Y2 maths KS1 SATs with some at-home practice. These complete 2017 Y2 SATs Maths past papers are the official papers from the Department for Education, used in schools.
A complete set of official 2017 KS2 SATs maths papers. The past papers, answers and marking scheme can be downloaded for free from TheSchoolRun to offer at-home practice for the Y6 tests.
Are you ready to unleash your maths superpowers? Our number tricks will help you develop X-Ray vision, read minds, memorise hundreds of numbers and more. Add, subtract, multiply, divide and... abracadabra!
Bar models can help us visualise a problem and work out what operation we need to use to find a missing number. The key to bar models is to label the model with the information you know and the number you are trying to find (which is normally shown with a question mark). Can you use bar models to answer these questions?
In algebra we use letters to represent numbers that we don’t know the value of. A string of numbers and letters joined together by mathematical operations such as + and - is called an algebraic expression. Try the following algebra problems.
Lucy wants to make a lovely new lawn. She has to work to a budget and has £220 to spend on turf. Can she have any lawn shape she wants? Work out if she has enough money to buy turf for each of the plans shown below!
When you first learn to find the area of a shape you do it by counting squares. You then learn that you can use formulae to quickly and accurately find the areas of some shapes. Can you remember the formulae and use them reliably? Now find the perimeter and area of all the shapes below (not drawn to scale). Remember to use the correct units of measurement (cm or cm2).
How good are you at tricky area and perimeter questions? Have a go at these calculations.