More Mathematics fun for us! Please check out this article by Kyle Taylor:

**Kids’ Mathematics – How To Make It Fun 30 Minutes A Day**

In this article, we are going to give you tips on how to make math fun for your kids. You can take the information and use it to increase your child’s math skills 30 minutes a day. Although most of the games are 30 minutes, you may find yourself doing it for an hour. Kids love to have fun and we’re going to give them what they are looking for.

Rapid Kids’ Mathematics

Kids interested in mathematics will love Rapid Math because it requires competition, speed, and accuracy. This game helps students become masters of basic math fundamentals such as multiplication, division, addition, and subtraction. Kids of all ages can participate in Rapid Math.

A minimum of four players are needed (one answering questions/one providing flashcards). Each player has one partner which will use math equations on their flash cards to answer math problems. There should be 100 flashcards per team.

The whole deck must be completed before the game ends. For instance, the child must understand and answer an equation no matter how many times it appears in the deck. Every time he or she gives an incorrect answer, the flashcard is placed back in the deck for the remainder of the game.

Why is Rapid Math a great way to teach your kids mathematics?

Parents can use Rapid Math as a game to encourage their child’s to seek knowledge. For instance, adding small prizes such as extra television time, recess, or a fun day at the park would make a child want to learn more to earn the prizes. The psychological and emotional impact of a job well-done keeps kids coming back to earn more.

Rapid Math can be an essential tool to ensure your child remains sharp in all areas of math. Parents can adjust the levels of difficulty from basic math to algebra; start your child’s academic future in the right direction by participating in Rapid Math to make learning fun. Other games are available for Grades K-6, but Rapid Math is the most effective in developing kids’ aptitudes for higher learning skills.

Kyle Taylor is the owner of www.tutorhelp.info

So what is your opinion of the Rapid Math game? Have any of you tried it?

I would love to hear from you!

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I remember my father checking my problems before I handed them to the teacher. We would have a series of addition problems say a column of ten numbers having from two to four digits in each number. I would work them with the tried and true cumbersome methods that I was taught in school and it took a good part of an hour for me to do them. My father would check them in a few seconds. He would drag his finger down each column and write the answer. He told us that in his school classes his class was given a set of sixty or so problems and given one minute to finish them. I used to have a book with 365 exercises that I could work at for a few minutes say ten minutes a day and learned to do something like that, but I had to practice and continue to practice to keep it. Could such a procedure be taught in school?

Robert Stephens