Are you looking for an easy way to help kids practice counting 1-5 and number recognition? This free printable counting book has five counting worksheets to help beginners learn to count from 1-5. Perfect for Kindergarten students just starting school.
Kindergarten Numbers Practice
- Pool Writing Numbers 1-20
- Ice Cream Counting Cards
- Flowers Missing Numbers
- Summer Playdough Counting Mats
- 39 Counting Activities for Kids
- Fall Worksheets 1-5
- Monster Count to 10 Matching Game
- Zoo Animals Count to 10 Reader
- Trace & Erase Numbers 1-20
- Flower Number Names Puzzles
See all our Kindergarten Counting Activities
Worksheets Counting 1-5
Young children need loads of practice when they start learning to count. With that in mind, we have created FREE printable counting worksheets for preschool, prek, and kindergarten age kids.
These sheets provide extra practice for counting 1-5 and number recognition for the numbers 1-5 only, so it is perfect for beginners. You can use them for reviewing numbers, morning work, independent practice, or send them home for extra practice.
The layout is the same for each page as repetition is helpful when children are learning a new concept. Each page requires the children to:
- Trace and color the number.
- Fill in a 10 square
- Hop along a number line.
- Count and color a specific number of items
The counting sheets provides practice in the following number concepts.
- Counting 1-5
- Writing numbers 1-5
- Recognising numbers 1-5 in word and numeral form
- One to one correspondence
The worksheets are black and white, so that they can be easily photocopied. The clip art reflects a Fall theme, so it’s perfect for back to school. The file also includes a book cover so that you can make counting books if you wish!
If you wish to make a counting book, simply copy a set of sheets for each student and staple along the left side! You can also punch holes in the left hand side and slip them into a binder.
SIGNS OF MATHEMATICAL LEARNING DISABILITY
Do you have any students who are struggling with counting long after their peers master the skill? This is a classic symptom of Dyscalculia (a mathematical learning disability). Experts estimate that 4-6% of the population have this disability. My son was one of them. You can read our story here.
Fall Counting 1-5
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