Learning - Math | 5-18 yrs

Fun Ways To Learn Measurements

Talking Math With Your Kids, Talking Math With Your KidsTalking Math With Your Kids

Was learning maths fun when you were young? Our teachers taught maths the traditional way, which neither evoked much interest nor was it fun to learn. But there are ways of imparting basic mathematical skills to a child in an interesting and fun way.

Calculation and measurement form the basic building blocks of maths. Learning these skills can become a boring task for your children unless you find innovative and interactive ways of teaching them. The best way to teach them is through fun tasks or do-it-yourself activities using everyday objects in their natural surroundings. Planning some daily activities for your children with everyday objects can be an ideal medium of teaching a lesson or two on measurement. It will also help them look at the world around in a more analytical manner.

H James Harrington, one of the famous international quality gurus, said, “Measurement is the first step that leads to control and eventually to improvement. If you can’t measure something, you can’t understand it. If you can’t understand it, you can’t control it. If you can’t control it, you can’t improve it.” Therefore, it is important that you teach your children the basics of measurement to help them understand better and increase their conceptual knowledge, and eventually improve their academic performance.

To know more about the different fun ways in which you can make your children learn measurements, flip through the pages of this ClipBook by our partner, Talking Math with your Kids.

If you enjoyed reading the ClipBook and found it helpful, please do click on the ‘Like’ button.


Units Of Measurement

Mo is practicing the fine art of jumping from the edge of the pool into her father’s arms. An important part of this art is to increase the risk by jumping greater and greater distances. Mo starts thinking about distances, times and their relation...

Twice The Size

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Doll Years

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Summer Project -1

Griffin (eight years old): How tall is the Giant Slide? Me: Good question. I would guess…40 feet. What’s your guess? G: 45 feet. Me: Let’s look it up.

Summer Project - 2 (Measuring The Hill)

Our house in St Paul sits on top of an odd hill; higher than others around it. Me: How tall do you two think the hill is? Tabitha told 5 feet. Me: How about this: Which do you think is taller; me or the hill?

Summer Project - 3

I asked my son to estimate the length of the stick, which he did—4 inches. He measured the stick with a ruler—4 and a half inches. He suggested a calculator was in order. I suggested that this would not be happening.

Buy theme-based fun learning kids activity books for preschoolers and 6-12-year-old children.

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