Dress up a rhino in a pirate outfit, and you get a colouring page just like this one! This pirate rhino comes complete with stripy pirate top, hooked hand and eye patch!
Colour the tricky words according to the key - and then count them! Good practice with an autumn theme...
This fun pencil control worksheet is fun for autumn, Harvest or a farm theme. Trace the tracks that the three tractors have left behind!
Practise writing the lower case letter "a" with this simple worksheet, which reinforces the beginning sound "a" is for apple too.
This is a set of simple A4 posters to encourage children to count apples from 0 to 10. How many apples are on the tree? We have a colour and black and white version available.
Print this fun finger tracing page - in colour or black and white - to help children practise all the letters of the alphabet. You could laminate the page and use it with dry wipe markers too.
Follow the instructions to draw dots on the snakes, and then answer the questions. Colourful dotty maths is fun!
Take a trip to the zoo to help Tom and Millie, the zookeepers, work out some of their feeding problems! This pdf includes a 2-page worksheet and a set of answers.
This set provides 2 pages, each with 4 animal "story" problems, for the children to put into algebraic expressions. We've included answers for checking.
Use this set of 2 worksheets to introduce algebraic expressions. We've included the answers, so they simply need to read and understand the question and link it to the right answer.
Print and cut out the animal cards, then use them to fill out the worksheet - for which children will have to convert lengths and heights from centimetres to metres, and weights from kilograms to grams. And why not play a "top trump" type game while you have the cards out!
This worksheet asks children to work out what the numbers are first with an animal code - and then write them as Roman numerals. It makes it more fun than your average worksheet!
These little penguins have numbers up to 100 on their eggs. Put each row into order from smallest to largest...
All these little penguins have numbers (in the hundreds) on their eggs. Can the kids put them into order from smallest to largest?
Arrange these numbers (tens of thousands) into order, from smallest to largest. We've purposefully chosen numbers to confuse!
Practise fractions and the four operations with this fun Animal Code Breaker, aimed (roughly) at Year 4 children (aged 8-9).