The tasks in this feature use Cuisenaire rods to help learners visualise and explore the links to be made between proportionality, equivalence, comparison, difference and pattern.
The low threshold high ceiling activities in this feature are ideal for supporting and challenging whole classes.
The problems in this feature will help to inspire your learners to be playful, become engaged, and then think deeply about the mathematical contexts that underpin them.
The tricks in this feature will capture children's curiosity, motivating them to explore and explain.
The tasks in this feature encourage learners to become fluent with times tables, but with a difference...
The tasks in this feature have been designed to encourage learners to be curious about different routes to a solution.
This feature for primary teachers focuses on representing mathematical thinking in different ways.
This feature for primary teachers brings together tasks with interactivities to stimulate learners' curiosity.
These activities offer novel situations which will help provoke learners' sense of awe and wonder.
These tasks encourage learners to look at a familiar context through a new lens.
This feature for primary teachers includes tasks with an element of surprise.
This feature contains some tricky tasks that you will need to work hard at in order to succeed
This feature explores how teachers can harness the power of curiosity by using some tasks that may cause children to wonder!
Calling all maths detectives! This feature focuses on lots of fun problems for children to solve.
The focus of this feature is to show that every lesson can be a problem solving lesson.
This feature offers a range of tasks which could be used to reflect on learning or used to plan transition days
In this feature we offer rich tasks to build learners' deep conceptual understanding of fractions.
This feature focuses on how children's solutions to NRICH tasks can themselves be used as a teaching resource.
This feature brings together hidden gems from the NRICH site to celebrate NRICH's 20th birthday.
This feature outlines aspects to consider to create a space in which problem solving can flourish.
To celebrate the 2016 Olympics, we have brought together these tasks which have a sporting context.
In this feature, we share some of the problems from the Play to Win pathway on Wild Maths.
In this feature, we share some of the problems from the Open Spaces pathway on Wild Maths.
This feature will help you embed the three aims of the curriculum into the teaching and learning of geometry.
These tasks offer opportunities for deepening learners' mathematical understanding and their positive learning dispositions.
This feature focuses on generalising and proving.
This feature supports primary teachers in developing learners' problem-solving and group-working skills using tasks created for the Young Mathematicians' Award.
This feature draws together tasks which give learners opportunities to reason for different purposes.
This feature details how NRICH can help you embed a problem-solving approach in your classroom.
This feature includes articles and tasks which will support you in encouraging algebraic thinking throughout primary school.
This feature brings together tasks which make use of interlocking cubes.
This feature brings together tasks which help to develop learners' fluency in the context of number and calculation.
This feature aims to support you in developing children's early number sense and understanding of place value.
This feature brings together activities which make use of a geoboard or pegboard.
This feature brings together a range of activities which involve the use of counters.
These strategy games are a great way of helping children develop logical thinking.
The tasks in this collection encourage children to create, recognise, extend and explain number patterns.
This collection of tasks encourages children to build group-working skills.
This collection of activities allows you to focus on children's own representations and recordings.
These activities are particularly good for challenging high-attaining primary children.
These activities encourage children to work systematically in a variety of contexts.
Children need opportunities to play around with shapes as well as meeting them formally. These activities combine the two.