Counting Worksheets

Strategies for Teaching Students to Count to 20

When you teach your students to count, one of the first things is to ensure they take an interest in your lessons. The more interest they take, the better they would learn. While there exist several techniques to teach, you should always go for the most innovative methods. Consider introducing activities filled with creativity in the most boring lessons. Chances are, you will have your students learn better. Fruit Counting - When you incorporate day-to-day activities in your lesson plans, students find your techniques more relevant. Fruit counting can be quite impactful when done right. You can have your students bring fruits to the classroom and ask them to count the many fruits they have on the table. As a result, learning to count will be less boring for them. Counting the Steps - One of the most fun ways for students to learn counting is counting their steps. You can start by writing the numbers on the stairs. Draw patterns to teach them without forcing them to learn. In this way, they will have numbers carved in their brain quite effortlessly. You can also take them to the school playground and have them collect any object they like. Conclude the activity by having them count the objects in their possession. If your students are only just starting to learn to count, you can even put a limitation on the number of objects they are to collect. As a result, learning to count will become a fun activity for them.

Hello Numbers

You will color animals and circle groups based on a set count.

Group Counts

Write the number under each group. Add the groups.

One More

Count the group of pictures. Draw one more. Write the new number in the box.

More Than

Color two more. Write how many colored shapes are in the box.

Counting to 100!

Fill in the missing numbers in this counting sequence to 100.

What is Skip Counting?

Skip counting method refer to numeric counting other than 1. We will skip each number one by one like we can give a difference of 2, 3, or 5 digits. For example, we make a question that shows the jump difference of 5 numbers like 5, 10, 15, and 20. Here, you have a series of numbers divisible by 5. In skip counting, we will count numbers with their addition to the previous ones. Key points to note! You can skip any number. Skip count rules are applicable for a huge multiplication table. It makes you able to count numbers fast. Forward skip counting It is the type of skip counting in which we skip positive numbers in forward direction. This rule is also applicable in real life. For instance, we have a set of 100 books and counting each of one is difficult so we will count them by leaping big numbers such as 10, 20, and 30. This practice will save your time.

Counting by 2s

Skip count by twos. Color all the numbers that you counted.

Counting by 5s

Count by five. Fill in all the missing numbers.

How Many?

Count each group. Write the correct number on the line.


Cut out each number below. Glue the numbers under the matching group.

Finish the Sequence

Fill in the missing numbers on the beads.

Tips for Learning to Count

Children enjoy learning when they are introduced to new activities now and then. Learning to count happens to be one of the trickiest yet the easiest lessons children can have. While you have all these ways you can utilize to have your students enjoy learning, consider these tips so that they take an interest in your lessons. Keep it Slow - First and foremost, you need to take things slow. You don't want to strain your students and considering counting to be the lesson for a lifetime; you don't want your children to get confused at such an early stage. Start with activities like building blocks. Have the students tower one block after another, and ask them questions. For instance, "How many blocks do you have in your tower?" Questions like these will increase likability for the lesson in your students, and you will find your lesson quite energetic and full of rhythm. Precisely, ensure you involve your children so that there's no confusion at all.