Interactive and Printable Preschool Math Worksheets for Addition Children Ages 3-5
Before starting on the kindergarten math worksheets, please make sure you are working through them in the correct order: "Add 1 More", "Add 2 More", "Add 3 More", "Add 4 More", "Add 5 More". By now, we should assume that your child has had plenty of practical experience in counting and is becoming confident in simple addition, especially adding 1 or 2 more.
As with the other addition pages, the number line appears regularly throughout this page to help your child remember the numbers and to use the jumping method to assist adding two numbers together.
For example, "1 add 3 more..." place your finger on number 1, and jump 3 times, to 2, then 3 and finally 4, so 4 is the right answer. Try and make these exercises as much fun as possible for your child, so he or she will want to keep learning. Enjoy our preschool math worksheets!
Print out the worksheet on the left and work through each question with your child. Remember to use the number line.
For each question, match two cakes, drawing a line between the top and bottom row. Count the number of cakes on each line and tick the box on the right hand side for the row which has three more cakes.
Ask your child to color in the cakes. This will add to a sense of fun and encourage them to want to learn more.
The exercise below has ten questions. Your child needs to learn to add on, and enter the correct answer in the box on the right. For example, there are four sweets. Then add 3 more, which makes 7.
Remember to use the number line for your child to count on, for the above example, starting at the number 4, then 5, 6 and 7. Don't forget to praise your child all the way.
Print out the worksheet on the left side. We're going to "add 3 more" to each question.
For each question, ask your child to use a pencil to draw 3 more crescent shaped moons. Count how many moons there are altogether and enter the number into the box. Color all the moons.
Encourage your child to use the number line at the bottom of the worksheet when counting.
And finally...the last exercise has ten questions. This time we've replaced the objects with numbers. Read the sum out aloud, for example "three add three more makes?".
As you go through your busy day with your child, try and practice counting and addition whenever possible using practical everyday experiences.
What are we doing next? Add 4 More
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