# Math Worksheets Land

Math Worksheets For All Ages

# Math Worksheets Land

Math Worksheets For All Ages

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# Spring Math Worksheets

What is the Spring Season? Do you like the smell of flowers? The soft breeze with the sun shining and the birds chirping? The Earth has a season for that, and it is called "Spring." The spring season comes after winter and before summer. Spring is the season when the cold winter temperature gradually rises and gets warmer. This begins on the vernal equinox when the hours of daylight become equal to the hours of darkness. Since the Earth is divided into two hemispheres, the Southern part experiences it in September while the Northern part experiences it in March. In the season, the flowers bloom, and the plants grow. Many parts of the world also experience rain. The whole atmosphere gets pretty to look at, and it gets peaceful. It gets colorful because of all the flowers, and the fresh aroma makes the environment calm. This covers the entire season. You might even find some related holidays in here. From flying kites to tending to your garden, every thing that happens in that blooming time period, you will find it here.

### Kindergarten

• Buggy Ordering Fractions (3.0A.D.9.E.14) - Follow the directions and put the fractions in order as directed.
• Spring "Time" Word Problems (3.NF.A.3d.S.13) - Amy went to the park at 10:40 a.m. to meet Paula. Paula arrived at the park 15 minutes after Amy. What time did Paula arrive at the park?

• Graphing Function Tables (8.F.A.1.V.6) - Use the function table to complete the graph.
• Flowery Frequency Charts (8.SP.A.4.N.11) - The Watering Can Garden Club conducted a random survey of people living in the town of Centerville. The club asked the residents how many daisies were growing in their yards at their homes.

### An Oldy, But a Goody

One seasonal project that our entire staff agrees on, especially if you are in a wet climate, is having students monitor the rainfall. There simple rain gauges that you can purchase for a few dollars. They go directly in the ground. Just make sure to set them about ten feet off of the building, so they collect the full rainfall. Have your students take five minutes to monitor this value every day. Once you have a month or more of data, you are setup to take that data and do what ever you would like them to do. You can create data charts, graphs, and even statistical regressions with upper-level students. This is a great activity that engages students and something you will want to consider adding to your lessons.

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