I am a specialist Primary Maths teacher in a large teaching school. I have several decades of teaching experience and enjoy creating high-quality resources. I try to incorporate a strong visual element into my presentations and worksheets. Thank you for your interest in my resources. I do hope you find them useful.

I am a specialist Primary Maths teacher in a large teaching school. I have several decades of teaching experience and enjoy creating high-quality resources. I try to incorporate a strong visual element into my presentations and worksheets. Thank you for your interest in my resources. I do hope you find them useful.

This is a “Maths on the Move” activity. it comprises of twenty A5 cards which can be placed around a classroom or even better the playground. Each card contains an arithmetic question. The questions are based on the Year Six SATs arithmetic paper. THey are supplied in pdf and also Publisher format so can be easily edited if required. Each child (or pair) has a copy of the supplied answer sheet and have to find the cards before answering the question. The teacher has a sheet with all the questions and answers so can check each answer as the children find them.
This is a great activity for keeping children active as well as learning maths. I have used it very successfully either as a pre-SATs revision session or after SATs to use some of their newly acquired maths skills!
I hope you find this activity useful and fun! Thanks for your interest in my maths resources. Feedback is greatly appreciated.

This is a PowerPoint presentation which explains how to multiply a fraction by a whole number. It is very visual and contains pictorial representations of the process involved. The presentation lead on to the short rule for calculating the answer and invites children to discuss why this rule works.
Thank you for your interest in my resources
This would be ideal for upper KS2.

This is a very visual Powerpoint which introduces pupils to the concept of tenths, hundredths and thousandths through animation.
The concept is illustrated by dividing a large square into decimal fractions.
The fractional notation is then given

This is a PowerPoint of a theme of capacity and reading scales. The slides feature several jugs containing different amounts of liquid. Pupils are asked to read the different scales and compare different amounts of liquid.
There are some SATs style reasoning problems to reinforce learning.
This resource is particularly suitable for upper KS2 or lower KS3.
Thank you for your interest in mt maths resources. I do hope you find them useful. Feedback is very much appreciated.

This is a PowerPoint presentation about the 12 and 24 hour clocks. It starts by showing examples of when the 24 clock might typically be used. Examples include radio alarm clock and airport departure boards. The presentation then shows various common events during the day such as the start of school or lunch time. The time is clearly displayed on a large analogue clock face. Both digital and analogue times are shown.

My children love this game. It reinforces the concept of rounding numbers. Pupils are given a game board which is a grid with random 3 digit numbers. They throw a die three times to generate a 3-digit number. They can choose the order of the digits.
They have to round the number to the nearest 10 or 100 depending on the particular game and colour the rounded number n the grid. . Players take turns with the winner being the first to colour a line of four.
I have included game boards for rounding 3 digit numbers to the nearest 10 and 100. The resource is supplied as a WOrd Document aS well as a pdf. The beauty of this resource is that it could very easily be adapted to use larger or smaller numbers, A nice extension would be for children to choose the numbers to place in a blank grid. Which numbers would be best?
Thank you for your interest in my maths resources. I so hope you find them useful.

This is a complete project which looks at compass directions but also brings in super great opportunities for artwork and being creative.
Children are presented with a hand drawn treasure map that has recently been discovered. There are also several sets of directions which the children have to follow to locate each treasure. The 8 point compass is used. Children can also "bury" some treasure of their on on the map and write directions.
Children are then given a blank parchment and have to design their own treasure map. This is where the creativity comes in! It might be worth showing them a few examples from the internet for ideas.
They then have to "bury" their treasure at different locations and wrote instructions. they can then exchange with a friend and find each others treasure. great fun!
This is useful for teaching/re-enforcing compass directions. It is also great for Year 6 after SATs and can quite easily last for several lessons. I do it every year and my children love it!

This is a PowerPoint presentation on a theme of reading timetables. It is suitable for any Year group in KS2.
The presentation shows children part of a railway timetable and asks them a variety of questions which require them to use and interpret the timetable. Clear on-screen annotations show how the timetables should be read.
For Year 6 children, there are also some SATs style questions, again with annotated answers.
Thank you for your interest in my maths resources. I hope you find them useful.

This is a PowerPoint which looks at Regular and irregular polygons. It starts by explaining what a polygon is and then presents children with a variety of 2D shapes, asking them to decide which of them are polygons and also which are regular and irregular.
Thank you for your interest in my maths resources. I do hope you find them useful.

This is a PowerPoint which explores numbers sequences and patterns and is designed for upper KS2. It asks children to identify patterns, to find missing numbers and to continue sequences. I have found it particularly successful with Year 6 as its contains several original questions which are based on recent SATs questions. It would be useful therefore for revision leading up to End-of-Key stage tests.

This is a clear and informative Powerpoint which explains and demonstrates transformation of 2D shapes on a coordinate grid in four quadrants.
I created it for my Year 6 Maths class. The shapes move across the grid when they are translated
There are 12 slides each with examples. There is also a SATs type question as a plenary

Here is a topical maths investigation ready for Children in Need Day.
The task is to colour each Pudsey`s hat, shirt, shorts and boots using four different colours. Children then have to investigate how many unique ways of colouring Pudsey there are. Each time, only the same four colours must be used
Encourage the children to work systematically rather than colouring randomly.
Some tables are included to help children organise their work.

This is a PowerPoint presentation which focuses on reading and interpreting line graphs. Several examples of questions are given. Pupils are shown through animations how to read information from a line graph. They are also shown how to interpret reading on a scale and to work out the range between two values. This presentation has been designed in particular for Year 6 pupils and would be ideal for SATs revision. However, it would be appropriate for pupils in upper KS2 or lower KS3.

This is a two page activity sheet. Pupils are asked to plot points on different grids and join them. They form 2D shapes which the children have to identify. An extension task then asks them to draw their own shapes before identifying the coordinates
Suitable for upper KS2. Thank you for your interest in my maths resources.

This is a PowerPoint presentation which explains how to compare two decimal numbers (up to 3 decimal places). It does so by lining them up in a vertical column.
It then progresses to ordering a set of decimal numbers. Zeroes are added to empty decimal places so that the numbers have the same number of digits,
Thank you for your interest in my maths resources.

This is a two page worksheet where pupils are asked to identify unit fractions of different amounts. They colour the required number of objects before writing the fraction fact.
The second page shows how a fraction of a amount can be modelled using a bar. Pupils are then asked to draw their own bars to model different fractions.
suitable for Key Stage 2.
Thank you for your interest in my maths resources

This is a worksheet which focuses on Roman Numerals. It asks pupils to convert between Roman and English numbers. There are also additional tasks such as writing out a times table and answering a series of questions using Roman numerals (e.g. In which year were you born)?
This worksheet is suitable for upper KS2 and would be useful for Year 5 children who need a knowledge of Roman Numerals for SATs.
Thank you for your interest in my Maths resources. I do hope you find them useful
Andrew

This is a two page worksheet in Word format. It focuses on number patterns and sequences. The children are given several number sequences and have to identify the rule of each sequence as well as giving the next two terms. There are also several SAT's style questions for reinforcement.
This would be ideal for Year six pupils as part of a unit on algebra or as preparation for end-of-Key Stage tests.

This is a set of four activity sheets designed to familairise pupils visually with the concept of percentage meaning “out of 100”. The first sheet asks children to colour different percentages of a 100 grid and identify the percentage uncoloured.
The next three sheets presents children with various sized grids and asks them to colour different percentages of that grid. The percentages represented are 50%, 25% and 10%.
They then have to write a percentage fact to represent each colored grid.
The activity sheets are in pdf format and also Microsoft Publisher to allow for easy formating and customisation.
Thank you for your interest in my resources. I do hope you find them useful.

Here’s a great game for developing mental maths skills.
Children have to roll three dice. They use the numbers they roll to make as many totals as possible.
For example, suppose they roll 1, 3, 5, they could then make these totals
3 x 5 + 1 = 16
5 — 1 — 3 = 1
13 x 5 = 65
3 + (1 x 5) = 8
They can use any operation sign ( + - x ÷ ) and also brackets to show the order of operation.
As they make a number, they colour it on the grid.
Eventually they will not be able to make any more numbers. At this point, roll the dice again and use a different colour.
The challenge is to complete the grid, making every number whilst using as few colours and as few rolls of the dice as possible.
Is it possible to complete the whole grid? Which numbers were hardest? Were any numbers impossible to make?
Ideal for upper KS2 or lower KS3