Do your kids love LEGO as much as mine do? They could play with LEGO all day, every day if I let them. Although there are many benefits to playing with LEGO, there are other things that are important for kids to learn, though too. Like mastering the skill of counting to and identifying numbers from 1-100.
My children enjoy learning, but they have more excitement when the theme of the learning activity is something they already enjoy. Like LEGO! This LEGO Themed 100’s Chart and Game is the perfect way to help encourage LEGO loving children to master counting to and identifying numbers 1-100.
Do your kids like LEGO? Try this LEGO Bingo.
LEGO Themed 100’s Chart & Game
This Free Printable is a great way to encourage children to master numbers 1-100. This is an important skill that is required before more math skills can be worked on. Counting is an idea that all other math topics are based upon.
This activity is simple to prep and even more simple to play with!
Print out the LEGO 100’s Chart set. Cut the cards apart from one another.
I prefer to laminate our activities to preserve the life. It also allows for dry erase markers to be used with the activity.
Grab your dry erase marker or LEGO blocks and start to play.
The cards have little LEGO people on them asking kids to find a certain number. Children can pull a card and find that number on the 100’s chart.
Once the number is found, a LEGO block can be placed on it or you can use a dry erase marker to mark that number off.
This LEGO 100’s chart allows for more challenge and versatility as well.
Get more LEGO inspired learning ideas from the Learning with LEGO book!
You could add gross motor activity to this game by hiding the LEGO people cards around the room. When one card is found, the child can come back and mark it off or place a LEGO block on that number on the 100’s chart.
For children that need more of a challenge, you can speak an addition or subtraction, or even multiplication and division, problem and ask them to mark the answer off on the chart.
If your child is a builder at heart, like mine, when the numbers are all found, ask the child to create a structure with the blocks that were used to mark the numbers off. This would mean there could be anywhere from 1 to 100 LEGO blocks for them to use. This will add an element of STEM to the activity as well as increasing the time of engagement.