There are **87** NRICH Mathematical resources connected to **Learning mathematics**, you may find related items under Mathematics Education and Research.

In this article for students, we outline what we believe are the five key ingredients that make a successful mathematician. Where are your strengths? What might you want to work on?

In this very brief article, the NRICH Team outlines what they understand by the term 'rich mathematics'.

In this article for EY practitioners, Dr Sue Gifford outlines what we mean by subitising and how we can teach it.

This article discusses the revised Early Learning Goals for mathematics which were announced in June 2018.

In this article for primary teachers, we suggest ways in which children's solutions on the NRICH site can be used as a teaching resource in their own right.

This article for primary teachers outlines the reasons for us selecting the tasks in our Hidden Gems Feature.

This article for teachers outlines issues to consider when developing an environment in which problem solving can thrive and links to a range of related NRICH tasks.

These resources have been chosen to help primary learners develop good mathematical habits.

These upper primary problems will need you to be resilient but remember you'll get a greater sense of achievement if you've had to struggle.

These upper primary problems are ideal for you to work on with friends - two heads can be better than one!

Give yourself lots of time to work on these upper primary problems. They are designed to help you become more resourceful.

Are you a curious mathematician? Would you like to get better at asking mathematical questions? If so, these upper primary tasks are for you!

These lower primary problems will need you to be resilient but remember you'll get a greater sense of achievement if you've had to struggle.

These lower primary problems are ideal for you to work on with friends - two heads can be better than one!

Give yourself lots of time to work on these lower primary problems. They are designed to help you become more resourceful.

Are you a curious mathematician? Would you like to get better at asking mathematical questions? If so, these lower primary tasks are for you!

These resources have been chosen to help primary learners develop good mathematical habits.

In this article for Early Years practitioners, Dr Sue Gifford outlines ways to develop children's problem-solving strategies and confidence in problem solving.

Resources to help primary children to develop their resilience.

Resources to help primary children to be more thoughtful.

Resources to help primary children to be more collaborative.

Resources for primary children to help them to develop their curiosity.

These problems are ideal for primary school children to work on with others. Encourage your learners to share ideas, and recognise that two heads can be better than one.

These problems require resilience for primary school children. Encourage your learners to persevere - there's often a great sense of achievement when we've had to struggle.

These problems require careful consideration. Allow your learners time to become absorbed in them.

These problems will exploit primary learners' natural curiosity and provoke them to ask good mathematical questions.

These resources have been chosen to help primary learners develop good mathematical habits.

This short article critiques the 'What to Expect, When' guidance, written for parents who want to find out more about their child's learning and development in the first five years.

This article describes how one nursery setting focused on tidying up time as a context in which to explicitly target the development of number and calculation skills.

Ruth Trundley outlines her doctoral research and concludes that development of an understanding of cardinality is a crucial element of counting that can be overlooked.

In this article, Dr Sue Gifford outlines how we can create positive attitudes and higher achievement in mathematics, starting in the Early Years.

This article for primary teachers suggests ways in which we can help learners move from being novice reasoners to expert reasoners.

This article describes how the NRICH Early Years resources aim to further develop young children's natural problem-solving abilities in the context of mathematics.

In this article for primary teachers we consider in depth when we might reason which helps us understand what reasoning 'looks like'.

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

Becoming confident and competent as a problem solver is a complex process that requires a range of skills and experience. In this article, Jennie suggests that we can support this process in three. . . .

In this article we outline how cubes can support children in working mathematically and draw attention to tasks which exemplify this.

This article for primary teachers encourages exploration of two fundamental ideas, exchange and 'unitising', which will help children become more fluent when calculating.

Find out about the five-term project (January 2014 to July 2015) which NRICH is leading in conjunction with Haringey Council, funded by London Schools Excellence Fund.

In this article, Alf outlines six activities using the Gattegno chart, which help to develop understanding of place value, multiplication and division.

This article for primary teachers expands on the key ideas which underpin early number sense and place value, and suggests activities to support learners as they get to grips with these ideas.

This article develops the idea of 'ten-ness' as an important element of place value.

This article explores the basic foundations of number sense and outlines relevant research in this area.

In this article for primary teachers, Lynne McClure outlines what is meant by fluency in the context of number and explains how our selection of NRICH tasks can help.

In this article for teachers, Jenni Back offers research-based guidance about the use of manipulatives in the classroom.

Is problem solving at the heart of your curriculum? In this article for teachers, Lynne explains why it should be.

In this article for teachers, we explain what is meant by Low Threshold High Ceiling tasks, and why we like them.

This article suggests how to dig deeper into who answers questions in your classroom using the game Dotty Six.

This article offers you practical ways to investigate aspects of your classroom culture.

This article for primary teachers outlines how using counters can support mathematical teaching and learning.