With this set of worksheets and lessons you will find simple single and double digit sums. You might also find crazy sums that involve the use of a huge range of digit values. These sheets can be used as a review or helpful advancement for your accelerated students. You will also find mixed sum based word problems. The word problems really should be read carefully. We would advise students to outline those problems with notation. The wording usually throws students off of the answer they are looking for on those addition problems.

# Print Addition Review Worksheets

#### Click the buttons to print each worksheet and associated answer key.

## Adding Single Digits to Double Digit Numbers

We use a font that can easily be deemed very large, but it is super readable.

## Worksheet 3

Why not have even more practice for yourself? This particular worksheet requires more borrowing.

## Worksheet 2

These addition problems have you working between place values for quite sometime. More practice problems for your students.

## Worksheet 3

The last in the series to work from. This should help you lock down sums between double and triple digit values.

## Worksheet 2

The top addend has 4 digits and the bottom addend is 3 digits. Put this one together quickly and you will be rewarded.

## Worksheet 3

Pull it all together and finish strong. There is a great deal of carrying required to complete these problems.

## Complete Mixed Digit Addition

You will find all different types of addends in these sums. We really through you for a curve ball here.

## Worksheet 2

This is a great way to introduce this topic to students. They will really appreciate it.

## Worksheet 3

Time to fix this one up for you. We might have gone overboard on adding the single digits.

## Review Sheet

This walks you through how to process an addition problem regardless of how many digits are found within each addend. This worksheet is two pages long, so that there are no surprises at the printer later.

## Reading Word Problems with Addition Worksheet

This is a great way to dip your toe in the water and try your hand at this topic. We walk you through how to break these types of problems down.

## Complete Addition Review Worksheet

We need you to add multiple digit sets. Sometimes 2 sets of digits and then sometimes 3 sets of digits. This will cover just about everything that you may come across in that range.

## Review Twice Worksheet

More practice is just what every single person needs to do. This review worksheet gives you even more practice.

## Addition Review 3

We give you a 3rd chance to work on all these skills. Check out this problem: In a parking stand there were 238 cars parked in the basement and 56 cars parked on the ground floor. How many cars were there altogether?

## Skills Warm It Up

This gets you ready to tackle addition in a number of ways. Here is an example problem: A party has 416 adults and 255 kids. How many people are there at the party?

## Lesson w/ 2 Problems

This provides students with a review addition problem. We finish off strong with a few problems for you.

## Review Worksheet 1

This covers everything that we have seen in this section. The worksheet covers multiple skills with all different types of addends.

## Review Worksheet 2

We give you even more problems to practice with. Take your time and focus on lining up the addends properly to process each of the sums.

## Do Now

This can help you introduce this series of skills to students or help you quickly assess where your students are at with the skill.

## Math Rules for Addition

Are you good at math? Do you know the basic math rules of addition? If not, don't worry because this blog post will teach you everything you need to know. The addition is a very important basic math skill you need to know to do more complex math problems. Plus, it's a really fun thing to learn and use! So let's get started with learning about the basics of addition.

**Basic Math Rules of Addition**

Let's have a closer look at the properties that this operation exhibits and how we can use them to help us solve problems that we may come across.

**Commutative**

This means that the order of the numbers doesn't matter. For example, 3 + 7 is the same as 7 + 3. It's easy to remember because it's like the word "commute" - the order of things doesn't matter.

**Associative**

This means that you can regroup numbers and still get the same answer. For example, (5 + 3) + 4 is the same as 5 + (3 + 4). Just like with commutative, it's easy to remember because it's like the word "associate;" you can group things together in any order and still get the same result.

**Distributive**

This one is a little more complicated, but it just means you can distribute their common factor when adding two numbers with something in common. For example, 3(4 + 5) is the same as 3(4) + 3(5). In other words, you can multiply each number by the common factor and then add the results together.

**Identity**

This means that when you add 0 to any number, you will get that number as your answer. For example, 3 + 0 is the same as 3. This one is easy to remember because it's like your "identity;" no matter what you do, you will always be yourself!

**Why Is It Important to Learn These Rules?**

Learning math rules for addition is important because they can help you solve problems more quickly and efficiently. For instance:

The commutative property states that you can add numbers in any order and get the same result. So, if you're trying to add up a bunch of numbers and they're all jumbled up, you can just add them in any order, and you'll still get the same answer.

The associative property says that you can group numbers together however you want when adding them, and you'll still get the same answer. So, if you're trying to add 3 + 4 + 5, you can first add 3 + 4 to get 7, and then add 5 to that to get 12, or you can add 4 + 5 first to get 9, and then add 3 to that to get 12. Either way, you'll arrive at the same answer.

The distributive property says that you can distribute numbers when adding them. So, if you're trying to add 7 + 3(4), you can first multiply 3 by 4 to get 12 and then add 7 to that to get 19, or you can first add 7 + 3 to get 10, and then multiply that by 4 to get 40. Again, you'll arrive at the same answer either way.

And finally, the identity property says that when you're adding numbers, if one of the numbers is 0, the answer will be the same as if you just added the other number by itself. So, if you're trying to add 7 + 0, the answer will just be 7.

**Wrapping Up**

These are the basic math rules that you can apply to addition and make the solution more quickly and efficiently. Knowing them can help you solve problems more easily and efficiently. So next time you're doing some addition, keep these rules in mind and see if they can help you out!