Number Conundrum Whole Numbers


Number Conundrum Whole Numbers Game For Children

This interactive game is a great way to teach kids about numbers and counting. They can choose from two play modes: counting mode, where the jar counts the cookies as they are added, and find number mode, where the child has to find the number before the jar reaches the desired amount. If the answer is incorrect, the jar asks the child to keep looking. The game is also fun because the cookies come in the top slot and are taken out through the back opening.

This game encourages students to develop their number sense while having fun! It helps build basic skills like counting and comparing quantities, and more advanced skills like decimals. The graphics are bright, and the friendly characters make learning fun. Even beginners can benefit from these games.

This game also introduces basic addition and subtraction. The player moves the dice so that it lands on the plus or minus square, and then adds or subtracts the sums of the numbers on the board. The game comes with a playing board, four bus counters, four bus stands, forty passenger cards, a die, and small parts.

This game also helps kids understand the relationship between whole numbers and their place value. They learn that seven plus four equals eleven, and that changing the order of addends does not change the sum. They also learn to pair two numbers together, which form a number known as 10.

The Number Conundrum Whole Numbers game for children is designed for early counting and number recognition skills. The twenty colorful puzzles are self-checking, which makes them easier for kids to find the correct answer. The complete puzzles measure eight inches square. They are available in two sets.

As your child advances in the grade, he or she will learn how to use place value and the concept of whole numbers. By the time they reach the final addition problem, the game is over and the child will have gained basic mathematical proficiency. In addition, the game can also help kids develop their place values, as the blocks fall down the tower.

Author: Donald Young