Being resilient means developing your persistence, ambition and initiative. These problems might help!

Being thoughtful means showing good judgement, being focussed, and reflecting. These problems might help!

Being resilient means developing your persistence, ambition and initiative. These problems might help!

Being resourceful means showing good judgement, being focused, and reflecting. These problems might help!

If x + y = -1 find the largest value of xy by coordinate geometry, by calculus and by algebra.

Being curious means developing your flexibility of mind, originality and risk-taking skills. These problems might help!

Being curious means developing your flexibility of mind, originality and risk-taking skills. These problems might help!

Being collaborative means developing your cooperation, self-assurance and empathy. These problems might help!

Being collaborative means developing your cooperation, self-assurance and empathy. These problems might help!

A collection of short problems for Stages 3 and 4.

How good are you at finding the formula for a number pattern ?

A collection of short problems for Stages 3 and 4.

This module helps you to understand how to approach advanced geometry questions.

Use algebra to reason why 16 and 32 are impossible to create as the sum of consecutive numbers.

These lower primary tasks all involve geometry - describing and sorting shapes, turning (or angles) and pattern.

A visualisation problem in which you search for vectors which sum to zero from a jumble of arrows. Will your eyes be quicker than algebra?

These upper primary tasks all involve geometry - describing, constructing, reflecting, rotating or translating shapes along with angles.

My two digit number is special because adding the sum of its digits to the product of its digits gives me my original number. What could my number be?

Can you see how this picture illustrates the formula for the sum of the first six cube numbers?

These articles, written for primary teachers, offer guidance on the teaching and learning of geometry.

Take a complicated fraction with the product of five quartics top and bottom and reduce this to a whole number. This is a numerical example involving some clever algebra.

These classroom resources aim to help students think about geometrical reasoning.

Have a go at these activities, which involve shapes and moving objects in different ways.

A group of 20 people pay a total of £20 to see an exhibition. The admission price is £3 for men, £2 for women and 50p for children. How many men, women and children are there in the group?

A selection of STEP questions, including some worked examples, on Geometry

This feature will help you embed the three aims of the curriculum into the teaching and learning of geometry.

There's nothing irrational about these problems!

Try these activities to find out more about what it means to be thinking algebraically.

Learn all about Wild Maths and how you can support mathematical creativity in the classroom

This problem in geometry has been solved in no less than EIGHT ways by a pair of students. How would you solve it? How many of their solutions can you follow? How are they the same or different?. . . .

Being resilient at primary level means developing your persistence, ambition and initiative. These problems might help!

Being collaborative at primary level means developing your cooperation, self-assurance and empathy. These problems might help!

Being collaborative at primary level means developing your cooperation, self-assurance and empathy. These problems might help!

Being resilient at primary level means developing your persistence, ambition and initiative. These problems might help!

Lynne suggests activities which support the development of primary children's algebraic thinking.

Being resourceful for primary children means showing good judgement, being focused, and reflecting. These problems might help!

Being resourceful for primary children means showing good judgement, being focused, and reflecting. These problems might help!

The well known Fibonacci sequence is 1 ,1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13, 21.... How many Fibonacci sequences can you find containing the number 196 as one of the terms?

This article offers advice on solving STEP and other advanced mathematics examinations geometry problems.

Being curious at primary level means developing your flexibility of mind, originality and risk-taking skills. These problems might help!