# Online Kindergarten Math Curriculum: Homeschool Tips

When it comes to kindergarten math curriculum, homeschool materials come in many shapes and sizes. There are free options, paid options, math games, worksheets, and more. If you’re well into the homeschooling process, you’ve probably developed your own system for finding the right resources. If you’re new, it likely feels like a whole new world.

Even as a career educator, I know how stressful finding resources can be. Something as simple as finding the right place for online kindergarten math curriculum may seem like a challenge. No matter what your homeschooling experience level is, you might be able to benefit from a few tips. And before we get into those, a reminder for all: you got this.

## What Should be Included in Online Kindergarten Math Curriculum

Before you begin your search for the right resources, make a list of what your child must learn. After all, you have to know what to include in your kindergarten math curriculum. Homeschool laws vary depending on your state; be sure to
on those as well. Most of the time, the government wants proof that your child is getting their education. (Note that we said most; there are a few states that have complete faith in you and don’t require notice.)
The subject matter your child is required to learn also depends on where you live. Common core standards are practiced in
. Even so, not all states have adopted it fully. Take some time—maybe even a lot of time—to become familiar with these. Even if your state ranks as low regulation on the homeschool policy scale, you will need to stay up to date as best you can. Knowing more than enough is always a better option than knowing too little.

## What to Cover

In terms of common core kindergarten math curriculum, homeschool should cover:

• Counting from 1 to 100 in groups of 1 and 10 (for example: “1, 2, 3…” and so on, as well as: “10, 20, 30…” and so on)
• Writing numbers from 1 to 20 and understanding the relationship between a spoken number and written numeral (for example, they understand that “five” is the same as 5)
• Counting up from numbers not equal to 1 (for example: “1, 2, 3…” and so on, as well as “7, 8, 9…” and so on)
• The ability to count out objects in groups of 20 or less (for example: being able to count 4 orange crayons and 7 blue crayons, for a total of 11 crayons), as well as being able to gather a given number of objects from a group of 20 or less (for example: there are 10 crayons, pick up 5 of them)
• Concepts of “greater than”, “less than”, and “equal to” statements, as well as the ability to distinguish between them with basic counting and grouping strategies (for example: the ability to discern that between a group of 10 blue crayons and 7 orange crayons, there are more blue crayons)
• Adding and subtracting from 1 and 10 and understanding the concept of each (for example: explain that to subtract means to take away and vice versa)
• Names and attributes of shapes (for example it is a square because it has 4 equal sides, etc)
• Recognition of 2-D (flat) and 3-D (solid) objects
• Comparing differences between shapes, describing differences, and the ability to model/draw them (for example a square has 1 more side than a triangle)
• And

## What to Keep in Mind as a Homeschooler

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