Math games to play at home with your child.

(Roll for $1.00)

You need: A partner, One die, Pennies (about30) and Dimes (about 20).
1. Each person takes a turn rolling one die

2. On each turn, all players use the number rolled

3. Each player takes as many pennies OR dimes as the number rolled. A player may not take both pennies and dimes on the same turn.
4. Each player puts pennies in the Pennies column and dimes in the Dimes column.

5. When a player has 10 or more pennies, he or she MUST exchange 10 pennies for a dime. Put the dime

in any box in the Dimes column.
6. Players who go over $1.00 are out of the game and must wait for the next round.
7. The game is over after seven rolls. The winner is the player who has the closest to but not more than $1.00
(Game is From 50Problem-SolvingLessons ©1996 Math Solutions Publications)

101 and Out Game

You need: a partner , one die

This is a game for two or more players.

Follow these rules:

  1. Each player makes a recording sheet as shown.
  2. Take turns rolling the die to generate 6 numbers.
  3. On each turn, all players write the number in either the tens column or ones column on their recording sheet.
  4. After six numbers, fill in any blank spaces in the ones column with zeros.
  5. Add your numbers.
  6. The player closest to 100 without going over is the winner.

 101 and Out











Click here for the link to Four Stikes and You`re Out Game

four strikes

Fun with Measurement








We are working on multiplication in class!

An array is a rectangular pattern of items arranged in columns and rows.

When we describe arrays, we write the number of columns first.

Therefore, this array would read 6 x 3!

Try the array activities posted here for additional practice.


Activities to help with Multiplication patterns over increasing place values.


Games Using Multiplication Tables for Additional Practice.


A Game to Print and Try at Home: Racing Rectangles….click link below to print out the grid for playing.

Racing Rectangles is a game that can help reinforce arrays and multiplication.  Students, working in pairs, take turns rolling two dice.  Each student must choose a different colored marker or crayon to use.  The student outlines and fills in a rectangle that matches what they rolled.
For example, if the student rolled a 4 and 3, that student would fill in a 4×3 rectangle on the grid.  The player then writes the total number of squares inside the rectangle.
A player loses a turn when his or her rectangle cannot fit on the game board.  Play continues back and forth until neither player can’t draw a rectangle.
Students count up their total of squares they colored.
The winner is the one with the highest number of squares filled in.
Here is an example of what a game board might look like…

Multiplication Games


Here’s an online lesson explaining how multiplication and division are related.

Holiday Math

Happy New Year!


We are currently working on identifying number patterns using a hundreds chart. These two activities online may help students review at home.



Fractions are Fun!

Ordering Fractions

Fraction Tools:

Other Fraction Games