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To attend the Sesame Street Road Trip event in Detroit on June 22, you must have a ticket with a specific time slot. MORE INFO

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: 303

Far From Seven

Julianne Moore loves The Count, who loves seven.
Math
2:16 Runtime
Plays: 768

Shape Pop

Pop the shapes!
Math
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After playing the game, go on a shape hunt around your home. How many things can you find that are shaped like a circle? A rectangle? A triangle?
Plays: 253

Piggies Go to the Market

The Count counts piggies.
Math
2:46 Runtime
Plays: 368

Grover Finds a Pyramid

Grover and Elmo go hunting for a pyramid shape.
Math
4:19 Runtime
Plays: 11969

Elmo's Ducks

Elmo sings a song about numbers and ducks.
Math
2:5 Runtime
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Count backwards to zero! Put five pieces of a healthy snack on a plate and have your child count down after each one is eaten. When you reach zero, talk about how zero means there are none left.
Plays: 65

Monster Clubhouse: Fur Shapes

The monster clubhouse meets and plays games.
Math
5:2 Runtime
Plays: 1159

Quince

Mando sings about the Spanish word for number 15.
Math
1:35 Runtime
Plays: 659

Checkout Cookie

Cookie Monster needs help to sort the food patterns at the grocery store.
Math
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The next time you make a snack with your child, ask him to help create a pattern with the foods such as cracker, cheese, cracker, cheese. Then eat your pattern!
Plays: 356

Tropical Five

Counting to five with tropical animals
Math
1:26 Runtime
Plays: 2968

The Count Sings of 8

The Count sings all about 8.
Math
0:45 Runtime
Plays: 2005

Game of Chairs

In this Game of Thrones spoof, contestants play musical chairs.
Math
5:27 Runtime
Plays: 1045

Measure that Foot

Measure the foot and find the shoe that fits!
Math
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Together with your child, use household objects such as blocks or crayons to measure her foot. Then, measure your own foot with the same object and compare the lengths.

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