All my resources have been created to use with classes I teach. Often I've created resources because, for a particular topic, I haven't been happy with the number/standard of the examples in a textbook. Sometimes I've created worksheets for certain topics (e.g. graph transformations) because I feel my classes will make greater progress on a printed worksheet than trying to work from a textbook. I always aim to produce high-quality resources that improve the students' learning and understanding.

All my resources have been created to use with classes I teach. Often I've created resources because, for a particular topic, I haven't been happy with the number/standard of the examples in a textbook. Sometimes I've created worksheets for certain topics (e.g. graph transformations) because I feel my classes will make greater progress on a printed worksheet than trying to work from a textbook. I always aim to produce high-quality resources that improve the students' learning and understanding.

The worksheet is a 20-page resource that covers everything your students need to know about straight lines and circles for the new A level. Each section has an introduction with the required knowledge or formulae, then there is an exercise full of questions for you to work through with your class or for them to do on their own (answers are provided). The questions in the exercises start with the basics and progress up to more demanding examination-style questions. In total there are over 100 questions for your students to work through and there is enough material here to fill several lessons.
The different sections cover: distance between 2 points, midpoints, gradient of a line, equation of a line, parallel and perpendicular lines, equation of a circle, tangents/normals to a circle, intersections of lines and circles, and determining whether 2 circles intersect, are disjoint or tangent to each other.
The assessment contains 12 questions covering all aspects of straight lines and circles, which could be used as either a homework or a test. Fully worked solutions are provided.
Here is an example of one of my A level resources that is freely available:
https://www.tes.com/teaching-resource/differentiation-and-integration-with-exponential-and-trigonometric-functions-new-a-level-11981186

This worksheet makes it easy to introduce and teach the trapezium rule to your classes. The first page has diagrams to illustrate the method and the derivation of the formula is broken down into steps for you to work through with your class. Projecting all this is so much easier than drawing it out by hand.
The trapezium rule formula is then stated at the top of page 2, followed by 3 pages of examples of examination-style questions that test the use of the formula and your students’ understanding (is the answer from the trapezium rule an underestimate or overestimate, can they use their answer to deduce an estimate for a related integral, etc).
Answers to all the examples are provided.
Here is an example of one of my A level resources that is freely available:
https://www.tes.com/teaching-resource/differentiation-and-integration-with-exponential-and-trigonometric-functions-new-a-level-11981186

The first resource is a 9 page printable worksheet that you can work through with your class to cover the whole topic of quadratic functions in the new A level. Each section has a brief introduction or summary of key knowledge, then there are some examples to work through as a class to practise the skills.
The worksheet covers:
1.Solving quadratic equations
2. Sketching graphs or finding the equation from the graph
3. Completing the square and its application for sketching, solving, vertex etc
4. Solving quadratic inequalities
5. Using the discriminant
6. Disguised quadratics
Answers to all the examples are given at the back.
The second resource is a set of questions designed to test the whole of the topic with some examination-style questions. Worked solutions are provided for these questions.
Here is an example of one of my A level resources that is freely available:
https://www.tes.com/teaching-resource/differentiation-and-integration-with-exponential-and-trigonometric-functions-new-a-level-11981186

These 2 resources cover all the required knowledge and techniques for trigonometry, as required for the AS part of the new A level. In every section it contains notes, explanations and examples to work through with your class followed by an exercise of questions for students to attempt themselves (answers included).
The first resource is a 27-page booklet which covers the following:
1.The graphs of trigonometric functions, their period and amplitude/asymptotes
2.Exact values of trigonometric functions
3.Trigonometric identities
4.Finding the value of other trigonometric functions given, for example, sin x = 0.5 where x is obtuse
5.Solving trigonometric equations (3 different exercises on this, with increasing difficulty)
The second resource is a 13-question assessment that can be used as a homework or test. Fully worked solutions to this assessment are provided.
The third resource is a 15-page booklet which covers the following:
1.Using the sine rule to find angles/sides in a triangle
2.Ambiguous case of the sine rule
3.Using the cosine rule to find angles/sides in a triangle
4.Area of triangle = 0.5ab sin C - using this, together with the other rules, to determine the area of a triangle
This projectable and printable resource will save you having to create or write out any notes/examples when teaching the topic, and will make things easier for your students as they can just work directly on the given spaces provided for solutions. Answers to all exercises are included.
Here is an example of one of my A level resources that is freely available:
https://www.tes.com/teaching-resource/differentiation-and-integration-with-exponential-and-trigonometric-functions-new-a-level-11981186

This 12-page worksheet starts by introducing a method for drawing pie charts and has an example to work through as a class, followed by 6 examples for students to complete. The next section focuses on getting information from a pie chart - starting with an example to work through as a class and then 6 examples for students to complete. All answers are included.

These worksheets can be used to introduce and practise the new GCSE topic of equation of a circle (centred at origin) and the equation of a tangent to a circle.
The first worksheet starts with an activity that helps the students to realise that x^2 + y^2 = k is the equation of a circle and is followed by some questions to practise using it.
The second document is an 8-page worksheet which can be used to revise all the necessary skills/knowledge required before studying the equation of a tangent to a circle. Working through this first seemed to really help my GCSE group with this topic. Answers are included.
The third document is a 9-page worksheet which focusses on finding the equation of a tangent to a given circle at a particular point or with a particular gradient. All answers are included.

This worksheet can be used to teach/practise the required knowledge and skills expected at A level for the intersections of graphs.
The introduction discusses the different methods that can be used but then focuses on the method of substitution. There are then a few examples to illustrate the method, including questions about the geometrical interpretation of the answers.
The final section shows how the discriminant can be used to determine/show the number of points of intersection, with examples to illustrate the method.
Fully worked solutions to all examples are provided.

These resources will give your class plenty of practice of using the factor theorem and the common questions that follow finding a factor of a cubic polynomial.
The first resource focuses on showing that (ax+b) is a factor of f(x) and then using it to write f(x) as a product of a linear and quadratic factor. There is an example to work through as a group and then an exercise with 14 questions - answers are provided.
The second resource has 2 sections. The first section focuses on factorising cubics fully, either as a product of a linear and quadratic factor, or as a product of 3 linear factors. The second section focuses on solving f(x)=0 and, in later questions, relates the solutions to the graph of f(x). In total there are 26 questions - answers are provided.

I created these resources to try to help my classes understand the process of factorising quadratic expressions of the form x^2+bx+c. The idea behind them is to first get the class to practise finding the 2 numbers that have a specified product and sum, then to start to apply this to factorisation with some scaffolded questions.
The first resource gets them to focus on finding the 2 numbers that have a specified product and sum. The 4-page worksheet is broken into four sections - both numbers positive, both numbers negative, one positive and one negative, and then a mixed section.
The second resource is a spreadsheet activity where your classes can further practise the skill of finding the 2 numbers that have a specified product and sum. The questions are randomly generated and they get instant feedback on their answers, either telling them it is correct or telling them which requirement (product/sum) has not been met, giving them a chance to try again. It keeps track of how many each student has answered correctly so you can make this into a competitive activity.
The final 4-page resource starts to apply the skill of finding 2 numbers that have a specified product and sum to factorising quadratics. Each section starts with a set of questions asking for 2 numbers with a specified product and sum, then asks the student to complete/write down the related factorisation. Each section concludes with some factorising questions with no scaffolding. Section A is both numbers positive, section B is both numbers negative, section C is one number positive and one number negative. Sections D has almost 50 quadratic expressions to factorise - starting with a few of each type and then moving onto mixed questions.
Answers to both the worksheets are provided.

This simple worksheet can be used to introduce/practise using number lines to represent inequalities.
The worksheet starts with a reminder about the different inequality symbols and what they mean. There are then a few examples (to do with your students) of representing inequalities on number lines and writing down the inequalities represented by given diagrams. There is a short exercise with 16 of each type of question - answers are included.

This simple worksheet is a good way to introduce/review angles in parallel lines.
It begins with diagrams of corresponding, alternate and allied (supplementary) angles, then there are some examples to work through with your class.
On the second page there is a short exercise with similar problems for the class to do themselves.
Answers to the exercise are included.

This is a simple worksheet I created for my year 7 class to practise identifying different types of triangles and for them to work things out using their properties.
The first page is to work through with your class to complete the notes on each type of triangle and its properties. This includes how sides of equal length may be indicated on a diagram.
There is then a 2-page exercise for your class to attempt themselves. The questions include:
State the type of triangle from its diagram and given information
State the size of and unknown angle in a triangle (does NOT assume knowledge of angle sum being 180)
State the type of triangle from some information about some of its sides/angles (no diagram)
Considering what type(s) of triangle can contain, for example, an obtuse angle
Answers to the exercise are included.

The first two resources are 2 different worksheets that can be used to get your class to learn the different types of graph they are expected to be familiar with at GCSE (linear, quadratic, cubic, reciprocal, exponential and square root) and to be able to recognise or sketch them.
The first resource gets them to calculate points, plot them and join them up, while the second resource was designed to use Geogebra, but would suit any graphing software. In my experience students need a fair bit of time to complete these so this activity may well fill your entire lesson.
The third resource is a worksheet to check their knowledge after completing one of the earlier activities (solutions included).

I've always thought that graph transformations is a difficult topic to teach well from a textbook, that's the reason I created these worksheets so my classes could practise sketching the transformations without having to draw axes or try to copy the original curve.
This worksheet has examples and an exercise which focuses on reflections but some questions also involve translations.
The examples are designed to work through as a class and then the rules for the different reflections can be completed.
There are 7 pages of questions for students to complete, including sketching the transformed graph and stating the equation of a transformed graph.
All answers are included - I usually project these so that the whole class can check their answers.

The first 3 resources help students to learn to label the sides of the triangle correctly (adjacent, opposite and hypotenuse).
There are then 2 worksheets, each with 18 questions to practise finding angles or sides using trigonometry. Answers are included.
The short worksheet on angle of elevation/depression explains what the angles represent and has 4 examples for students to complete - answers are included.
The multiple choice questions (including some non-calculator) can be used as an assessment after covering this topic. Answers are also included.

These resources deal with problems where 2 or more items are chosen at random, we are given the probability of a particular outcome, and this is used to derive a quadratic equation that then needs to be solved.
The first resource can be used to teach the topic. It is in two sections - section A deals with selection with replacement, section B deals with selection without replacement. In each section there are 2 examples to work through with the class, followed by an exercise with more than 10 questions of increasing difficulty for the class to attempt themselves. Fully worked solutions to the examples and exercises are included.
The second resource is another set of questions that can be used as a homework or revision - 8 questions that are a mixture of with/without replacement.
Also included is a spreadsheet that calculates the probabilities for all outcomes in situations where there are between 5 and 40 items - just in case your class loves this topic and wants more questions!

I found it time-consuming tryingto teach my classes how to resolve forces by drawing diagrams on the board and asking them to copy them down - it seemed to take ages and they didn't get to work through that many examples themselves. So I created this worksheet with ready-made diagrams with all the forces and a blank copy of diagram for students to add on the resolved forces. I no longer dread teaching this skill and my classes get a lot more done in the lesson time.
The worksheet starts with an introductory explanation and a worked example. There are then over 20 questions for students to attempt. Fully worked solutions are included.

This bundle includes resources used to introduce and explain concepts or skills (e.g. friction, resolving forces) and worksheets with lots of examination-style questions for students to use as practice.
The resources make it easier to teach topics as you can project the examples (with diagrams) onto the board, and the large number of questions means you don’t need to search for suitable exercises for students to complete.
In total there are over 300 questions here, all specifically designed to teach the skills and knowledge required for the (OCR) Mechanics 1 examination.
A huge amount of work went into preparing these resources and there is enough material to fill weeks and weeks of lessons. Answers to all worksheets are provided.

This 17-page resource covers all the required knowledge and techniques for hypothesis testing in the AS part of the new A level. It contains detailed notes, examples to work through with your class, and exercises of questions for students to attempt themselves (answers included).
The topics covered are:
1. Sampling - different methods of sampling, biased and representative samples
2. Unbiased estimators - estimating the population mean and variance from a sample
3. Setting up a hypothesis test - null and alternative hypotheses
4. Making a conclusion - p-values, significance levels, 1-tail and 2-tail tests
5. Critical regions - finding the critical region for a hypothesis test
6. Significance levels and errors - probability of incorrectly rejecting null hypothesis, nominal vs actual significance level
This projectable and printable resource will save you having to write out or create any notes/examples when teaching this topic. It also increases how much you can get through in lessons as students don't have to copy notes/questions and can work directly onto spaces provided for solutions. You could also email/print some or all of this for students who have missed lessons or need additional notes/practice/revision.
The second resource is a set of multiple-choice questions that can be used a quick assessment or as part of a revision/refresher lesson.
There is also a 6-page resource which contains lots of practice of problems that involve estimating population parameters from sample data (answers are included).
Also included is a 2-page assessment that covers the whole topic. Fully worked solutions are included.
Here is an example of one of my A level resources that is freely available:
https://www.tes.com/teaching-resource/differentiation-and-integration-with-exponential-and-trigonometric-functions-new-a-level-11981186