Papers Designed for Math
Sometimes we just need special paper for math work. At donnayoung.org, you can print paper that has the multiplication table printed all around the edges and paper that has a number line. I have graph paper and paper that can be used to make a coordinate grid notebook. To navigate the "Math Papers" use the links and the images below or use the menu above.
Print paper that is divided into sections, 10 sections per sheet. Ideally, the student would work out one math problem per block. The paper on this page is available with or without a multiplication table encircling the border and it is available with or without graph lines.
Another similar version of the paper (pictured on the left) is available without the words "Show your work."
Using a Composition Book for Math Work
We were more likely to use a composition book for math work; well actually we did use composition books for just about every subject including math. This small article, Using a Composition Book for Math Work, describes how we used a composition book for math.
Number Line Paper
There is a time when a student needs number lines, lots of them, and for that reason I made various number line papers for math.
I have school-paper ruled number line paper.
I have graph paper number line paper.
I have number line paper that has a lot of number lines and of that paper, I have number lines that have numbers that are either above the number line or below the number line.
Choices in Graph Papers
Graph Paper I
This set has 6 choices of black line graph papers.
Graph Paper II
This set has some unique graph papers that can be used for other subjects and for notebooking. The set has various line colors - black, gray, pale gray, pink or chartreuse.
Coordinate Grid Paper and a Notebook Cover
My children needed coordinate grids so often for algebra that I made a notebook for them to use.
At Coordinate Grid Paper and a Notebook Cover you will find several printable coordinate grids, some have x and y marked and some do not. You will also find a few images that you may use as clip art in a word processor for school work.
In kindergarten math, kids will be learning to count to at least 20, write numbers and recognize basic shapes. Kindergarten will also expose them to the concepts of more or less, and addition and subtraction. As you can see, it's a big year for math learning! You can support skill development with these supplemental learning activities:
- Have fun with dominoes! Take turns with your child picking up tiles. The person with the most dots on their tiles gets to keep it and the person with the biggest tile at the end wins.
- Play the game of UNO with your child, which provides multiple opportunities for reinforcing number sense.
- Draw a shape on a piece of paper and ask kids to draw the same shape, then talk about the name of the shape.
- Download and print some of the worksheets on Education.com that are specific to the core math skills in the kindergarten curriculum.
- For a more general look at math concepts, browse all of our math worksheets.