# Explore Kinesthetic Learning, Math Manipulatives and more!

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Baby’s got new shoes, but he sure could use a new approach to math! Colorful, 6-sided dice are perfect for games and probability studies. Included in Kit I, used in books 1, 2, 3, and 5. Ready to roll? With ShillerMath learning – and enjoying - math is a sure thing! Experience what visual, tactile, auditory, AND kinesthetic learning can do for your student.

### Preschool Co-op Week 14 - Letter Ii

From decimal material to number cards to number tiles, ShillerMath robustly implements the Montessori principle of concrete to abstract. Once the use of number CARDS is mastered, a child moves to number TILES. Unlike number cards, number tiles are all the same size; thus the next level of abstraction. Color-coded for place value. With ShillerMath when it comes time to do addition or subtraction carry, long division, and quick multiplication, children are ready!

Water and math mix well! This Kit II manipulative is a favorite for many kids. Fun & educational; it’s a win-win! See-thru blue plastic shapes with removable filler caps for volume and mass measurement; includes sphere, hemisphere, cone, cylinder, two pyramids (one triangular base, one square base), triangular prism, hexagonal prism, cube, and three cuboids.

What's a beading blanket doing masquerading as a math manipulative? Montessori educators know :-)

Math is shaping up to be a ton of fun! 64 Red, yellow, green and blue circles, squares, trapezoids, hexagons, rectangles, diamonds, triangles, and hearts. High-quality, beautiful wooden shapes that children love to tesselate and play with. Children use these shapes to learn about sets, angles, and many other important math concepts.

Larry's favorite manipulative because when it comes to math, Larry always has a ball

Flat shapes that assemble into a cone, cylinder, cube, and pyramid. Comes in a wooden box with plastic slide cover. Used in Book 6. Included in Kit II.

Concrete to abstract – yet another way that this important Montessori concept is implemented in ShillerMath – this time with decimal material. The thousand cube is 10cm x 10cm x 10cm. Children learn by seeing and using their hands that ten hundreds (10cm x 10cm x 1cm) make a thousand, ten tens (10cm x 1cm x 1cm) make a hundred, and ten units (1cm x 1cm x 1cm) make a ten. It’s a proven Montessori approach to learning the decimal system.

Geometriska former av naturgummi

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