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Home Learning

Free White Rose Parent Booklets

 

 

White Rose Maths has produced a range of free work booklets for parents and children to use in the next academic year. These booklets can be found on Amazon for the Kindle or downloaded from their website below. 

 

https://whiterosemaths.com/resources/primary-resources/parent-workbooks/

 

There is one booklet for each of their blocks for Y1 to Y6.

 

The booklets can be used from September, when your child is in their new year group. Maths groups will be working through the blocks at different rates so please seek clarification from your child’s maths teacher about which block they are currently working on.

 

 

 

 

Useful websites                                                                                                                                   

Lots of free and fun maths games:

https://mathsframe.co.uk/en/resources/category/22/most-popular

https://www.topmarks.co.uk/

https://www.oxfordowl.co.uk/for-home/kids-activities/fun-maths-games-and-activities/

https://www.mathplayground.com/games.html

 

Whilst the schools are closed due to Covid -19, many comprehensive home learning resources have been created and shared by reputable websites and providers.

 

Gareth Metcalfe, who has been promoting reasoning in schools (we rate his resources highly), is currently providing daily Maths lessons.

http://www.iseemaths.com/home-lessons/

As a parent you can subscribe to get extra resources too:

https://iseemaths.us17.list-manage.com/subscribe?u=527e50946a2698d276f30fd2d&id=deb3b1a865

 

This website created by Carol Voderman is currently free to use for the duration of school closures:

https://www.themathsfactor.com/

 

The White Rose have also published some fantastic resources to support home learning. In most cases, they follow on from the learning that has already been happening in school. Lots of year groups are using these resources for their daily tasks. 

https://whiterosemaths.com/homelearning/

 

The County Maths Team have put together some excellent materials to help with home learning. It will be updated regularly so keep checking it.

https://www.cambslearntogether.co.uk/home-learning/maths

 

The National Numeracy Family Toolkit contains practical activities and advice to support maths learning at home.

https://www.familymathstoolkit.org.uk/

 

The NCETM have now created lessons and videos for Key Stages One and Two. 

 https://www.ncetm.org.uk/resources/54454?utm_source=NCETM%20Newsletters&utm_campaign=4a4d6a8df7-primary-round-up-april-2020&utm_medium=email&utm_term=0_13f8d631f4-4a4d6a8df7-221488325

 

A super website, full of maths investigations that allow children to apply their mathematical thinking is:

https://nrich.maths.org/

 

We hope you find these websites helpful.

 

Remember, the school calculation policy can be found on the Maths page too. This also includes a glossary and progression of the different calculation methods used in each year group.

 

Don't forget to log in to Sumdog and Times Tables Rockstars if your child is in Year 3 and above!

 

          

 

Fun and Quick Ideas for Practising Number Facts at Home

Here are some simple and fun ways to practise the quick recall and learning of number facts at home using dice, playing cards, scrap paper and domino tiles. Every 5 mins playing these games will support your child’s learning at school. Have fun!

 

Addition War (or Multiplication War)

Lay a pack of cards in the centre of the table (Uno cards also work well for this game).  Both players draw 2 cards each and lay them on the table face up.  Each player adds their own 2 cards together (or multiplies the numbers for a more challenging game).  The player with highest answer wins the cards. The person with the most number of cards at the end is the winner.
 

Dice Race

Two players sit opposite each other and throw a dice each.  Version 1: Race your partner to add the 2 numbers together, winner scores a point.

Version 2: Race your partner to subtract the smallest number form the biggest number, winner scores a point.

Version 3: Race your partner to multiply/times the two numbers together, winner scores a point.

 

Number draw

Players stand opposite each other with hands behind back. On count of 3,2,1, players reveal hands holding up any number of fingers. Players race to add up the number of fingers showing on all 4 hands. First player to shout the answer scores a point.  For a challenge you could multiply/ times the numbers on both players hands together.

 

Domino Race

Pile up the dominos in the centre of the table. Both players take a tile. Add (or multiply) the numbers on each end of your tile together. The player with the highest answer keeps both tiles. The player with most tiles at the end wins.


Speed pyramids

On scrap paper time yourself (or race against a partner) to write a pyramid of times tables facts, e.g. if you are learning your x3 table write 3, then 3,6, then 3,6,9 etc.

 

                             3

                            36

                            369

                          36912

                        3691215

                      369121518

                    36912151821

                  3691215182124

                369121518212427

              36912151821242730

 

Beat the clock
Using scrap paper make 12 blank playing cards. Number the cards 1-12. Shuffle the cards and lay them in a line upside down.  Choose a target times table to practise, e.g. x3. Turn over each card one at a time and multiply the number on the card by your target times table, e.g. if you pick up the card number 4, work out 4x3.   How quickly does it take you to do the whole line of cards?  Ask someone to time you. Re-shuffle the cards and repeat. Can you beat your time? What’s your record?

 

Shout It Loud! (3 player game, great for walks or car journeys)

Player one says a number under 10, player two and three race to shout the partner number that goes with it to make 10, e.g. player one says ‘4’, player 2 and 3 race to shout ‘6’. The person to shout it the quickest scores a point.  This game can be made trickier using numbers to 20 or 100.

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