These worksheets will help you be able to identify word problems that require an addition operation. We will also show you how to identify the proper addends to solve these types of problems. These types of problems are the pinnacle towards success with a lot of different things in life. We are constantly solving problems without even knowing it at all. The best way to approach world problems is to first draw what you see in the problem. Once you have the visual, work on approaching the math involved. What mathematical operations do the buzz words point us to? From there we just close off the actual calculations. The next time you approach that word problem, just think, draw, identify signs, and calculate.

# Print Addition Word Problems Worksheets

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

## Addition Word Problems Lesson

This walks you through all the steps that students need to take to solve these types of problems. Problem of the moment: Jack has 100 toys and his mother gave him 50. How many toys he has in all now?

## Example and Problems

This worksheet gives you a completed example and then follows it up with 2 practice problems. Company ABC has 1,200 old employees and 600 new employees. What is total number of employees the company has now?

## Practice Worksheet

This worksheet gives you 10 word problems to work through that all involve addition. Here is an example problem: Jack and Jim both had 10 books each. What is the total number of books they have together? A shopping mall has 25 cars parked outside it. If 15 more cars were parked. What is the total number of cars?

## Addition Word Problems Worksheet 1

Here is a sample problem: In a photo shoot, Stella took 600 snaps and her friend took 450 snaps. What is the total number of snaps that were taken?

## Worksheet 2

We continue working on this skill. Here is an example problem: A jewelry box contains 30 gold bangles, 2 gold chains and 5 gold rings. Find the total number of gold items present in the box.

## Warm Up

This worksheet gives you 3 problems to work through with plenty of space to spread your work out with.

## Visual Addition Word Problems: Lesson

This lesson will provide visuals that may help you. These types of problems are great for students that may be having difficulty with this concept. How many clothes are there in the bag altogether?

## Visual Worksheet 1

These problems will as you to determine the total of each group. They make for a really nicely line of questions.

## Visual Worksheet 2

These word problems are well spaced out and they are more situational for you to work with.

## Visual Review Worksheet

This review worksheet gives you a complete visual example of solving a word problem that involves addition. Then you are given two practice problems.

## Visual Do Now

What are you doing now? This worksheet of course! This is a class starter worksheet, if the students have seen this type of skill before.

## Tips for Solving Addition Word Problems

It's one thing to answer a mathematical equation when you have all of the numbers in front of you, but when you mix in reading, it becomes much more difficult for many people. Simply adding those terms increases the complexity (and often the mathematics anxiety) by a factor of 100!

How can you assist your students to feel more confident in their ability to answer word problems? You will provide your pupils the skills they need to answer word problems in a far more effective way if you enable them to answer them in a step-by-step, systematic manner.

**Identify Addition Operations**

The first step towards solving any word problem is to understand the nature of the math operators that are required to solve the problem. There are several keywords that will come across that instantly indicate that this operation is required. If you see any of the following keywords: altogether, and, both, combine, in all, increase, sum, together, or total; it is a solid indication that you will need to use an addition operator to find the solution.

**Take The Time to Read Through the Whole Problem**

Students should slow down and read the entire word problem once before looking for the key phrases and attempting to figure out what to do (and much better is to do it twice). This aids children in gaining a better understanding of the wider picture.

**Introduce Students to Many Different Types**

What are the many sorts of word puzzles? Woah! Did you know this? Many people have no clue how many distinct forms of arithmetic word problems there were.

There are periods throughout the year, particularly at the start of the year, when kids need to work on a number of word problems. Offer kids blank-space word math problems. Discuss the issue and determine if it is one of comparing, separating, joining, or part-part-whole. We discuss the situation and also what we do know and don't know about it. Anything we don't know is part of the unknown, which we're attempting to solve.

**Fill Up the Blanks with The Word Problem**

This phase confirms the reasoning that occurred in the previous stage. Students write information on worksheets using a pencil or even colored pencils (not textbooks since they are reusable). There are a variety of approaches, but here's one that we prefer:

- Any numbers you'll need should be circled.

- Remove any material you don't need by lightly crossing it out.

- Highlight the word or term that explains precisely what you'll need to look for.

**Journals of Solutions**

All student should keep a mathematical word problem diary. In our daily math rotations, kids utilize this diary every day. Pupils cycle between four stations, one of which is problem-solving. On the desk, they keep the word problem diaries. They pick out their journals and carry them to the table allocated for problem-solving throughout math stations when it's ready to go to the solving problem station.

Pupils begin by pasting the word problem into the top left corner of a notebook page. Other boxes may be found in the word problem notebook. Kids may use the boxes to display their reasoning and their mathematical process. Students may also write the equation and final solution in a box.

The diary was an excellent tool to keep track of their mathematical progress. Teachers will be able to observe how their thought processes and techniques evolved over the course of the year.

**Frequently Practice**

It takes work to become a skilled word problem solver, just as it takes effort to learn how to play the piano, kick a soccer ball, and draw realistically.

When kids learn word problems, they often experience a variety of outcomes. Problems with words grow less frightening.

They begin to detect patterns in issue kinds and are better equipped to grasp how to address them. They will feel more confident when faced with different forms of word problems, understanding that they have already solved numerous word problems effectively.