Digit Cards

Here is a simple set of 0-9 digit cards on a two page (A4) download.

The cards feature a clear, child friendly font.

The first page has all digits in black, while the second page indicates odd/even numbers by using black and red ink.

probability - digit card gameThis is a straightforward number game for 2-4 players. You need 4 sets of 0-9 digit cards, a sand timer (or stopwatch) and individual whiteboards (or notepaper). Read more »

written numbers and ordinalsThis is a double set of number cards sized to match our Ladder Boards.

The downloadable pdf file contains:

A a set of written number cards from "one" to "twenty" for providing opportunities for children to read, sort and order numbers using the written 'name'. Read more »

three digit decimal numbersThis is a set of 41 cards showing numbers to
2 and 3 decimal places. The set has been designed to be used with our place value Ladder Board activities.

The numbers have been carefully chosen to challenge children's knowledge and understanding of place value. There are also numerous opportunities to explore misconceptions relating to digit placement. Read more »


probability - digit card gameThis is a simple digit card game to help children practice mentally addition and subtraction strategies.

The fun maths game uses only 10 digit cards (numbered from 1 to 10 and works with a group of 4 - 5 children.

One child (let's call him Daniel) mixes all of the cards and hands each of the other children in the group a card, face-down. Read more »

Decimal Digit CardsThis is in response to a number of requests. A series of 100 digit cards from 0.1 to 10.0. They can be used for all of the usual digit card activities, but here are two quick game idea: Read more »

Digit cards - Decimals for the Ladder Place Value gameHere's a useful set of 42 cards featuring different decimals between 0.02 and 1.81. Sized to suit the Place Value Ladder Boards.

Play the usual Ladder Games with them or let the children select 10 digit cards at random from a face-down pile... then challenge them to put the cards in order, smallest to largest as quickly as possible. Read more »