8 Free Math Learning Sites: Upper Elementary through High School

8 free math learning sites homeschool

Here’s a compilation of free math learning sites.  Khan Academy is, I believe, the top contender. Everyone knows about it by now, but there are some other really neat sites.  If you’re on a tight budget, or are the creative type that loves to mix and match, you might find some good options here.  I included the link to the Core Standards, to guide you in preparing your own path, if that’s what appeals to you.

1. Khan Academy: https://www.khanacademy.org/

Khan Academy has become a major player in the elearning community. With courses that include just about anything imaginable, it’s totally worth taking a look.

2. Math A Tube: http://www.mathatube.com/

The Math A Tube is a website dedicated to helping parents and their kids with math. We have a laser like focus on one subject, mathematics.

3.  Visual Math Learning: http://www.visualmathlearning.com/

This is not necessarily “visual,” it’s more like a power-point type of presentation. Nevertheless, the presentation is clean and uncluttered (ignoring the ads, that is)

4. eMathematics.net: http://www.emathematics.net/

This site looks quite complete. I like that it is interactive. Though more practice is definitely required to master concepts, it offers a good starting point.

5. Sister site in Spanish:  http://www.ematematicas.net/

Sister site to #4 above.  I just love it when I find goodies like this in Spanish. It’s such a treat for us!  Muchísimas gracias ematemáticas.net!

6. Math TV: http://www.mathtv.com/

Clean, uncluttered, very well organized. Put together by a math college professor with the help of his students.  From what I can see, you can view the videos for free. Some of them in Spanish as well. And if you like, you can buy a yearly pass to all textbook content (practice, homework help, quizzes and tests) for only $40. Sounds like a good deal!

7. Math Moves U: http://www.mathmovesu.com/

Supplemental help and practice for upper elementary and up.

8. Fun Mathematics Lessons: http://math.rice.edu/~lanius/Lessons/

Rice University Professor Cynthia Lanius’s Fun Mathematics Lessons compiles several topics in an engaging and interactive way that’s sure to appeal to kids, ages 10 and up.

5. Geogebra: http://www.geogebra.org/

Be prepared to go thorough a bit of a learning curve (I haven’t,  not quite there yet!)  but I suspect the results will be well worth it.  Nothing beats direct crafting and manipulation of graphs and curves.  Geogebra allows you to do just that.  What a cool cyber hands-on supplement for high school math and above.

6. Math Dictionary for Kids: http://www.amathsdictionaryforkids.com/

Fun, fun, fun! Though supplemental, I bet kids of any age can play with this, and come back with math-smarts a notch or two higher.  Did I say “fun” already?  Okay, yes, and also available: Math charts that cover basic concepts in a colorful, lively and appealing way for young children.

7.  Hartcourt Math Dictionary: http://www.hbschool.com/glossary/math2/index_temp.html

Another practical and kid-friendly math dictionary.

8.  Create a Graph: http://nces.ed.gov/nceskids/createagraph/

Have fun creating graphs. Not really a source of lessons, but a handy supplement indeed.

Last, here’s the Math Core Standards in case you want to follow it to create your own syllabus.

Happy math learning!

 

Get FREE Printable Homeschool Planning Pages!

Sign up for my newsletter and receive this free gift now!

I agree to have my personal information transfered to MailChimp ( more information )

I will never give away, trade or sell your email address. You can unsubscribe at any time.

Pin It on Pinterest

Share This