### 1. Exploring Measurements – Length:

• Example: Use a ruler to measure the length of a colorful ribbon or a piece of string. Ask the child to measure it in inches or centimeters and note down the measurement.

### 2. Exploring Measurements – Volume:

• Example: Fill different-sized containers with water. Ask the child to compare and order the containers based on the amount of water they can hold. Use terms like “more,” “less,” and “equal.”

### 3. Understanding Fractions – Pizza Slices:

• Example: Imagine a delicious pizza. If you have 8 slices and you’ve eaten 3, ask the child, “How many slices have you eaten?” The answer is a fraction: 3/8 of the pizza.

### 4. Understanding Fractions – Sharing Candy:

• Example: Give the child a handful of candies. Ask them to share half of the candies with a friend. The shared portion represents a fraction, like 1/2 of the candies.

### 5. Exploring Ratios – Toy Cars:

• Example: Have toy cars of different colors. Count the number of red cars and the number of blue cars. The ratio of red cars to blue cars might be 2:3, meaning for every 2 red cars, there are 3 blue cars.

### 6. Exploring Ratios – Fruit Salad:

• Example: Make a fruit salad with different fruits. If there are 4 apples and 6 strawberries, the ratio of apples to strawberries is 4:6. Simplify the ratio to 2:3 by dividing both numbers by 2.

### 7. Baking with Measurements and Fractions:

• Example: When baking cookies, involve the child in measuring ingredients like flour and sugar. Discuss fractions like 1/2 cup or 1/4 teaspoon.

### 8. Drawing with Measurements:

• Example: Draw a rectangle on paper. Measure its length and width using a ruler. Introduce the concept of area by multiplying the length and width.

### 9. Cooking Ratios – Making Lemonade:

• Example: For making lemonade, mix 2 cups of water with 1 cup of lemon juice and 1/2 cup of sugar. The ratio of water to lemon juice to sugar is 4:2:1.

### 10. Building with Measurements:

Example: Use building blocks or LEGO bricks. Compare the height of different towers and discuss concepts like taller, shorter, and equal.

### Key Tips:

• Keep it Hands-On: Use real objects, ingredients, or visuals to make concepts tangible.
• Relate to Everyday Life: Connect measurements, fractions, and ratios to activities in daily life.
• Use Play and Creativity: Incorporate games, drawing, or cooking to make learning fun.

These examples aim to make these mathematical concepts approachable and enjoyable for kids.