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Interactive and Printable Preschool Math Worksheets for Addition Children Ages 35
The kindergarten math worksheets for addition need to be done in the correct order, starting from "Add 1 More". Before your child attempts these exercises, it's important that your child has some practical experience counting using objects, using whatever is at hand, buttons, even your fingers.
Lots of practice adding numbers will build your child's confidence. There is a lot of information on this page to work through. There are number lines that you and your child can use to remind them of the numbers, and to use the jumping method to add numbers.
For example, for "2 add 2 more...", starting from number 2, jump 2 numbers and you will land on number 4, so 4 is the correct answer. Learning should be fun, so your child will want to keep learning. Enjoy our preschool math worksheets!
In this exercise your child needs to count how many more objects are in one line when compared to the other. Print out the worksheet and using a pencil, draw a line down between the rows for each fruit or vegetable. Tick the box at the end for the row that has 2 more fruit or vegetables. Encourage your child to color in the objects which will improve their pencil control and handeye coordination. There is a number line at the bottom they can refer to. 
There are 10 questions below. Your child needs to add on and type the correct answer into the box on the right hand side. For example, there is 1 flower, then "add 2 more" which makes 3.
Encourage your child to use the number line to help them. For the above example, starting at number 1, jumping 2 numbers, makes 3. Remember to give your child lots of encouragement and praise.
Number line:
Print out this worksheet. With a color pencil, draw two more lollipops on each line. Count how many lollipops are on that line and write the number in the box. Color all the lollipops. The number line is at the bottom of the worksheet. Encourage your child to use it to help them with counting. 
We now have 10 more practice questions with numbers instead of objects. Read each question out aloud, for example, "three add two more makes?". Your child can use the number line or counters to help them with each question.
It's good practice, when talking to your child throughout the day to have them "add 2 more". For example when you hand them objects.
What is the next topic to learn?: Add 3 More
Home  Kindergarten Addition  Preschool Math Worksheets: Add 2 More
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