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Math

Young children learn that numbers represent amounts, can be used to compare things, and can be used to solve problems through basic adding and subtracting. They also learn how to measure and compare objects, recognize shapes by their features, use position words (next to, under), and recognize and complete patterns.

Plays: 2006

Elmo and Grover's Lemonade Stand

Help Elmo and Grover at their lemonade stand.
Math
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The next time your family has a meal together, ask your child to help you set the table. Remind her that you need one plate, fork, spoon, and cup for each person.
Plays: 824

12 Tiny Turtles

Count along! 12 tiny eggs hatched on the shore and 12 sea turtles are ready to explore!
MathScience
1:1 Runtime
Plays: 211

Upside Downton Abbey

Upside Downton Abbey turns right side up.
Math
3:11 Runtime
Plays: 5302

Pentatonix Medley

Join the Pentatonix as they count to five.
Math
3:2 Runtime
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Hunt for numbers on the way to the grocery story. Your child can call out the numbers she sees on houses, street signs, and license plates.
Plays: 6473

Cooking With Cookie

Follow the directions to make a yummy recipe with chef Cookie!
Math
Plays: 103

Telly's Triangle Song

Telly Tut sings about his love of triangles.
Math
1:50 Runtime
Plays: 3297

Monster Went and Ate My Red Two

Elvis Costello sings about a monster eating his red two.
Math
2:21 Runtime
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Walk around your neighborhood and see how many times you and your child can spot the number 2. Try looking at signs, in store windows, and at license plates.
Plays: 124

Flower Pattern

What flower comes next in the pattern?
Math
1:8 Runtime
Plays: 303

The First and Last Cookie

Cookie Monster decides which cookie to eat.
Math
3:51 Runtime
Plays: 140

My Triangle

James Blunt sings about his lost triangle.
Math
3:43 Runtime
Plays: 578

Where Did the Tallest Monster Go?

Grover and friends teach tall, taller, and tallest.
Math
2:6 Runtime
Plays: 1853

Jack Black and the Octagon

Jack Black talks about the word "octagon."
LiteracyMath
1:8 Runtime
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Make octagons! You and your child can create this eight-sided shape by using eight crayons, spoons, or blocks. Each time you make one, count the sides and angles. How many ways can you make octagons?

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