Counting Basics: Building a Strong Foundation
Get your child ready for kindergarten with our well-structured Math Curriculum!


Get an overview of the Math Curriculum. Learn the lesson sequence, understand the importance of teaching preschool math, and get started.



A comprehensive curriculum for teaching preschool math, including lesson plans with scope and sequence.


Counting 1 – 10

Quantitative skills develop from learning basic counting. Subitizing – the ability to instantly count small sets of objects – is crucial for accurate grouping abilities.


Counting 1 – 30

Recognizing numerals and distinguishing them from distracting objects familiarizes children with math’s alphabet. Children will also learn skip counting, which practices grouping, quick counting, and basic addition.


Counting 1 – 50

Develop faster counting and improved accuracy with skip counting. Learn patterns and practice thinking analytically to solve puzzles.


Counting 1 – 100

Practice estimating a large set of objects. Developing strong estimation abilities is crucial for helping children manipulate numbers mentally.


Basic Addition

Using numeral recognition, grouping, counting, and memory retention skills that children learned from previous lessons, they can now start basic addition with ease. Addition is vital to multiplication and an infinite number of real world situations.


5 Responses to “Counting”

  1. connor

    I love these counting activities!

  2. judy lisay

    I love your site..I am a stay at home mom who has a grade 2, grade 1, a soon to be kindergarten, and a year old son. I really needed the information on your site to help my children find learning productive and fun.

  3. Debbie

    Thank you so very much for these counting activities! I’ve used them for only a few weeks and I already see a tremendous change in my preschoolers. 🙂

  4. molly

    need more maths games thank you

    • Sight Words Admin

      Thanks for your comment, Molly. Our best suggestion is to use board games that involve counting (such as Snakes and Ladders, Monopoly, Trouble, Hi-Ho Cherryo, etc.), depending on the child’s age. Research indicates that the best thing a parent can do to help their child with math is to play board games.


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