Here is a chance to create some attractive images by rotating shapes through multiples of 90 degrees, or 30 degrees, or 72 degrees or...

How many differently shaped rectangles can you build using these equilateral and isosceles triangles? Can you make a square?

Can you recreate this Indian screen pattern? Can you make up similar patterns of your own?

It's hard to make a snowflake with six perfect lines of symmetry, but it's fun to try!

Follow these instructions to make a five-pointed snowflake from a square of paper.

Make an equilateral triangle by folding paper and use it to make patterns of your own.

Here is a chance to create some Celtic knots and explore the mathematics behind them.

What do these two triangles have in common? How are they related?

This practical problem challenges you to create shapes and patterns with two different types of triangle. You could even try overlapping them.

This practical problem challenges you to make quadrilaterals with a loop of string. You'll need some friends to help!

Cut a square of paper into three pieces as shown. Now,can you use the 3 pieces to make a large triangle, a parallelogram and the square again?

Did you know mazes tell stories? Find out more about mazes and make one of your own.

Have a go at drawing these stars which use six points drawn around a circle. Perhaps you can create your own designs?

Arrange your fences to make the largest rectangular space you can. Try with four fences, then five, then six etc.

Follow the diagrams to make this patchwork piece, based on an octagon in a square.

Generate three random numbers to determine the side lengths of a triangle. What triangles can you draw?

What happens to the area of a square if you double the length of the sides? Try the same thing with rectangles, diamonds and other shapes. How do the four smaller ones fit into the larger one?

Surprise your friends with this magic square trick.

Using these kite and dart templates, you could try to recreate part of Penrose's famous tessellation or design one yourself.

Make a clinometer and use it to help you estimate the heights of tall objects.

These practical challenges are all about making a 'tray' and covering it with paper.

Follow these instructions to make a three-piece and/or seven-piece tangram.

Have you noticed that triangles are used in manmade structures? Perhaps there is a good reason for this? 'Test a Triangle' and see how rigid triangles are.

Make a mobius band and investigate its properties.

Using different numbers of sticks, how many different triangles are you able to make? Can you make any rules about the numbers of sticks that make the most triangles?

Kaia is sure that her father has worn a particular tie twice a week in at least five of the last ten weeks, but her father disagrees. Who do you think is right?

Make a flower design using the same shape made out of different sizes of paper.

Can you work out what shape is made by folding in this way? Why not create some patterns using this shape but in different sizes?

Can you visualise what shape this piece of paper will make when it is folded?

The ancient Egyptians were said to make right-angled triangles using a rope with twelve equal sections divided by knots. What other triangles could you make if you had a rope like this?

This is a simple paper-folding activity that gives an intriguing result which you can then investigate further.

Can you each work out what shape you have part of on your card? What will the rest of it look like?

Can you deduce the pattern that has been used to lay out these bottle tops?

In how many ways can you fit two of these yellow triangles together? Can you predict the number of ways two blue triangles can be fitted together?

Ideas for practical ways of representing data such as Venn and Carroll diagrams.

Can you make the most extraordinary, the most amazing, the most unusual patterns/designs from these triangles which are made in a special way?

Where can you put the mirror across the square so that you can still "see" the whole square? How many different positions are possible?

Watch the video to see how to fold a square of paper to create a flower. What fraction of the piece of paper is the small triangle?

What is the largest number of circles we can fit into the frame without them overlapping? How do you know? What will happen if you try the other shapes?

How can you make a curve from straight strips of paper?

The triangle ABC is equilateral. The arc AB has centre C, the arc BC has centre A and the arc CA has centre B. Explain how and why this shape can roll along between two parallel tracks.

This activity investigates how you might make squares and pentominoes from Polydron.

Here are some ideas to try in the classroom for using counters to investigate number patterns.

Can you cut a regular hexagon into two pieces to make a parallelogram? Try cutting it into three pieces to make a rhombus!

A brief video looking at how you can sometimes use symmetry to distinguish knots. Can you use this idea to investigate the differences between the granny knot and the reef knot?

Arrange your fences to make the largest rectangular space you can. Try with four fences, then five, then six etc.