# Printable Math Flash Cards

Here are some printable math flash cards that I made using the Microsoft Word 2013 templates. (Can you tell I’m a big fan of the new Office suite!?)

Click below to view the free printable math flash cards:

# Fact Families Graphic Organizer

I saw this idea somewhere and fell in love with it! This little house is home to a “fact family.” You could use this for addition/subtraction or for multiplication/division. Â I’ve made a full page version and a half page version. Sometimes having to complete aÂ half sheet (rather than a full sheet) seems less intimidating to kids even if it’s got the same thing on it. I’ve included a page to use as an example of how to complete the graphic organizer.

Fact Family graphic organizer – double
Fact Family graphic organizer – full page
Fact Family graphic organizer- example

# Chip Method for Teaching Addition, Subtraction, Multiplication and Division

Are your students struggling with addition, subtraction, multiplication or division? These videos explain it in a method that may just do the trick for your confused learners:

Place Value (Number Disks With Place Value Charts) by the NY Common Core Mathematics Project

Teaching Math (Child Narrated)Â by Kid Snippets

# Partitive/Measurement Division (Review Video)

Confused about partitive and measurement division? Not anymore! Here’s a quick video explaining the difference…

# Dice Games: Math Turtles Collection

I’m a huge fan of games. They disguise potentially unpleasant practice! Here’s my collection of math turtles to help your kids practice basic math skills (including simple addition, subtraction, multiplication and division). Happy spring!

Don’t forget about the Fancy Turtles editions!

# Spring Time Math Facts Dice Game

I love playing math games… and what student can’t benefit from some basic math facts practice. So here’s a game for you.

1. Print 1 copy of the worksheet for each player.
2. Roll the die (let’s say you roll a 5)
3. Color in the section of the picture that equals the number you rolled (for example, you could color in the section labeled “4+1=”). Make sure you write the answer in the section so it becomes a complete number sentence (“4+1=5”).
4. Take turns rolling, and coloring (any color you want)
5. First player to color in the entire page wins!

Make sure you choose the operation you want: basic addition, basic subtraction, basic multiplication or basic division. Happy Spring!