### Third Grade Arithmetic Worksheets

This year continues to build on your chilren's numeracy skills. Make math worksheets that require addition and subtraction with double-digit numbers. Further skills in multiplication and division with worksheets about doubling,
halving, multiplying by twos, fours, and tens. Learn about fractions, find remainders, and tackle story problems including *"How many?"* questions and words such as *half, double, more than,* and *as many as*.
You'll find plenty to challenge your third grade students, and clicking "Make Worksheet" generates new problems, every time!

Related pages in this subject:

General | Kindergarten | Grade 1 | Grade 2 | Grade 4 | Grade 5

Related pages in this year group:Grade 3 Measurement | Grade 3 Money | Grade 3 Time

## Double Digit Near Doubles | |

Practice |

## Bridging Doubles | |

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## Working with Tens | |

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## Counting On | |

This math wizard makes a worksheet with |

## What's the Rule? | |

This worksheet gives your children 8 boxes, each with 4 pairs of numbers. Your students need to figure out the rule that connects the pairs in each box. This could be either addition, subtraction, multiplication, or division. Also, each box has one number missing which needs to be filled in. To make things even more challenging, due to the complexities of programming this kind of worksheet maker, some of the pairs might be repeated, reducing the the number of examples from which your children can determine the rule. Good luck! |

## Doubling | |

This math wizard makes a " |

## Halving | |

Make a math worksheet to |

## 2 & 4 Multiplication | |

Print a |

## Random Addition | |

Make a math worksheet with random |

## Fractions | |

This math wizard makes |

## Circle the Multiples | |

This |

## Division with Remainders | |

Make a math worksheet for |

## Multiplying & Dividing | |

This math wizard makes |

## Word Problems - half, double, more than, as many as, etc. | |

This math worksheet contains word problems to challenge your children in real life situations. The questions include wording such as Ken makes 14 cookies. Erin eats half of them. How many cookies are left? |

## Math Problems 1 - Various questions about Mrs. Honeypot. | |

Here are some more math problems all about the teacher, Mrs. Honeypot. These worksheets ask questions that require addition, subtraction and multiplication. Here are two examples: If a new glitter pen costs 70¢. How much do 5 glitter pens cost? Today is April 7. It's Mr. Honeypot's birthday on April 22. How long does Mrs. Honeypot have left to buy him a present? |

## Math Problems 2 - Various questions about a farmer and his hens. | |

Theses math problems are about a farmer and his hens. Your children need to work out how many eggs are sold, what the total earnings are for the farmer, and how much he has left after paying for the feed. Here is an example: Three hens were laying 3 mega-yolk eggs each, every week. How many eggs did they lay in 4 weeks? |

## Math Problems 3 - "How many?" questions about bug collecting. | |

Here is another set of math problems. These questions are about children catching bugs. With a little arithmetic, can your students solve these "How many?" questions? Here are two examples: Adam chased Joanne with a jar of 20 flies but 10 escaped. How many did he have left? Ken caught 28 ants. He separated them equally into 4 jars. How many ants were in each jar? |

## Math Problems 4 - "How many?" questions with a fruit-eating giant. | |

This set of math problems focuses on addition and subtraction with some numbers over 100. There are five "How many" questions, all about a friendly giant who likes to eat fruit. Here are two examples: Joanne gives Ken the giant 62 apples and Adam gives him 89 pears. How much fruit do the children give Ken? Paul, Mary and Sally ate strawberries with the giant. They started with 117 and had 56 left. How many did they eat? |

## Math Problems 5 - Rounding numbers at a children's party. | |

The five questions on this worksheet that tell the story of children at a party. Your students need to round the numbers up or down to find the answers. Here are two examples: There are 34 children at the party. How many teams of 10 can they make? Each child can hold a handful of 4 sweets without dropping any. If one bag holds 26 sweets, how many handfuls can it fill? |