Pupils are encouraged to continue their learning during the holidays. Research indicates that by the end of the long summer holiday pupils perform, on average, one month behind where they left off in the spring.
Here are some suggestions for activities that will keep children thinking mathematically while having fun and
learning new skills.
Click on an activity to see the resources that are free to use either alone or with parents and friends.
GCSE-style questions for regular practice designed for students targeting grades 3 to 5 (C/D) of the GCSE Mathematics examination.
Interactive, printable examination learning objective checklists.
The traditional pairs or pelmanism game adapted to test recognition for formulae required to be memorised for GCSE exams.
An adventure game requiring students to solve puzzles as they move through the old mansion.
An adventure game requiring you to answer questions and solve puzzles as you move through the tunnels.
Mathematical questions with five possible answers. If you get 20 correct you can add your own question to the database.
A game of buying and selling property with maths questions thrown in for good measure.
An online board game for two players involving prime and square numbers and making choices.
A version of the Play Your Cards Right TV show. Calculate the probabilities of cards being higher or lower.
Nim is a mathematical game of strategy in which two players take turns removing objects from groups of objects.
A game, a puzzle and a challenge involving counters being placed at the corners of a square on a grid.
A strategy game. Play against the computer to select three numbers that add up to 15.
Can you make a kite shape from a single A4 size sheet of paper using only three folds?
Practical mathematical skills are required to work out how to construct these three dimensional items from paper.
Use the pieces of the tangram puzzle to make the basic shapes then complete the table showing which shapes are possible.
This activity will collect data about your first impressions of some optical illusions. You can then analyse the data to come to your own conclusions.
Don't let your brain be fooled by these geometric optical illusions in this online quiz.
Interpret plans and elevations of three dimensional shapes.
Move the trams to their indicated parking places in the shunting yard as quickly as possible.
Can you get your car out of the very crowded car park by moving other cars forwards or backwards?
Test your timing skills by clicking on the monkeys so that they jump off the cliff at just the right time to land in the boat.
Each visitor to this page has a unique maze constructed for them to find their way through answering mathematical questions on the way.
Find your way through the maze encountering mathematical operations in the correct order to achieve the given total.
Each visitor to this page has a unique maze constructed for them to find their way through answering questions about bearings along the way.
The digital version of the popular fizz buzz game. Press the buzzers if they are factors of the counter.
A one or two player game. The objective is to grab all the multiples of the chosen times table faster than the other player.
Rotate the cogs to catch the flying numbers in the correct sections.
How many different badges can you make using three different coloured squares put together to make a rectangle?
Throw two dice and multiply the scores. Investigate the different products you can obtain. What about adding? What about using three dice?
Investigate polygons with an area of 4 sq. units. Investigate polygons with other areas.
Work your way through this curriculum map to find the topics you have been doing at school.
This is the document that lists all of the Maths concepts pupils study in school up to Year 11.
If you know exactly what maths activity you are looking for you can search for it here:
If you find an activity that interests you click on one of the small pictures to go directly to the details of that activity.
Do you have any comments? It is always useful to receive feedback and helps make this free resource even more useful for those learning Mathematics anywhere in the world. Click here to enter your comments.