1. Much More Than Counting: More Math Activities for Preschool and Kindergarten by Sally Moomaw, Brenda Hieronymus, Paperback: 308 pages, Publisher: Redleaf Press
The book addresses those questions most asked by teachers, providers, and parents, as well as material about toddlers, children with disabilities, estimation, and patterning – topics that often are forgotten in an early math curriculum. Each of the activities is accompanied by a photograph and detailed explanation of how to set up the activity or construct materials.
2. Math: Kindergarten (McGraw-Hill Junior Academic), Paperback: 80 pages, Publisher: McGraw-Hill Companies
This workbook brings entertaining, instructional material tailored to the Kindergarten-aged child in Math featuring the Looney TunesTM family. 80 full-color pages including a full-color answer key.
3. Math Made Easy: Kindergarten Workbook (Math Made Easy) by Su Hurrell, Paperback: 160 pages, Publisher: DK Publishing
The complete home-study program to help children practice the essential math skills they learn in school. Matches the math curriculum so your children will reach their full potential in school — and on important standardized tests! The successful way to improve your child’s math. These workbooks have been compiled and tested by a team of math experts to increase your child’s confidence, enjoyment, and success at school. Kindergarten: Focused on the number and shape objectives needed to prepare children for the formal study of math.
4. Klutz Kwiz Kindergarten Math: Cards and Math Deck by Klutz, Misc. Supplies, Publisher: Klutz Press
A deck of intriguing math questions for kindergartners that snaps together with any Klutz Kwiz Gizmo for hours of multiple-choice fun.
5. Little Kids–Powerful Problem Solvers: Math Stories from a Kindergarten Classroom by Angela Giglio Andrews, Paul R. Trafton, Paperback: 128 pages, Publisher: Heinemann
This book is a month-by-month journal of the problems solved by a kindergarten class taught by Angela Andrews. The problems are all well suited for a kindergarten class, and as the solution process is described, you can almost hear the enthusiastic comments made by the children. In most cases, the teacher is a passive participant, speaking up only to damper a potential conflict or point the class in another direction when they have reached an impasse.