Fun Online Money Games For Kids: Identifying Coins, Counting Money & Making Change
Our free educational games are used by more than 20,000 teachers & homeschooling parents!
Practice: Pennies, Nickels, Dimes & Quarters
Peter Pig's Money Counter
This game includes three interactive activities:
1. Recognition of coins and sorting them out into corresponding jars.
2. Counting money and clicking the plate which shows the correct sum.
3. Comparing groups of coins and deciding which group has a larger amount (practices also estimation of sums).
Every activity comes with three difficulty levels to choose from: Easy, medium or hard.
Practice: All Coins, and 1 and 5 Dollar Bills
Do You Have Enough Money To Purchase?
In this game you will be presented the cost of an object.
Your job is to decide whether the money appearing on the screen is enough to purchase that object.
Click the "Yes" or "No" buttons to receive feedback.
If you were wrong, you can ask for a detailed explanation of how to get the correct solution.
Practice: Counting Money With Pennies, Nickels, Dimes & Quarters
The One Dollar Store
In every trial a toy is presented, along with its price.
Drag the exact amount of money from the pile on the left, onto the cashier counter (where it says "Put coins here".
When you are done, click the "Buy" button.
Note that the cashier hasn't got change, so exact amount is needed.
Counting Money Up To $100 Bills
Counting Money Game
There are three levels to choose from: Counting up to 99 cents, up to 10 dollars or up to 100 dollars.
In every trial you will be given a target amount to reach. Drag coins and bills into the main box, and click the "Check" button to get feedback.
If you are correct - you get a fish. Your aim is to collect 10 fish.
You can use the "Hints" button to show the value of every coin and bill.
Identifying Coins & Summing Them Up
With Pennies, Nickels, Dimes & Quarters
In every trial of this game you will be shown on the top of the screen the exact amount of money to collect.
Use the arrow keys to move the ship to the right and left.
When the anchor is pointing to the right coin, press the arrow-down key to dig it up.
If you find it hard to reach your desired coin, try to press the spacebar to shuffle the coins locations.
Note that you have to collect the exact amount that is shown. If you go over that amount - you will lose the game.
Practice The Coins: Pennies, Nickels & Dimes
A great game for teaching identification of coins, counting money and making change.
You enter the game after clicking the e-learningforkids image and entering your name.
The intro consists of a short presentation of the three coins practiced (pennies, nickels and dimes). Then, you choose one of the four carnival activities.
At the At the stables and the target shooting you get to match coins with their values. At the toy depot and the candy corner, you get to buy stuff by adding or subtracting money.
Adding Coins Of Different Values
The coins display the numbers: 1, 5, 10, 25 and 50.
In every trial of this game you get a target sum to reach. Click the various coins to add them up. When you have reached the target sum you completed a "combo" and a new trial is given.
New coins are continuously dropped from above. Don't let them reach to top of the grid!
The first level is composed of only 1 and 5 cents coins.
Try to make many combos in the alotted time, in order to proceed to the next level, which consists of more coin values.
Paying Exact Change With Coins Displaying
The Values 1, 5, 10 and 25.
Coin Machine Theater
Wanna watch short super hero cartoons?
Insert into the machine's slot the exact amount of coins as stated for every cartoon, and the show will begin.
Note that the coins in this game display the numbers 1, 5, 10 and 25, thus there is no need for identification of the coins recollecting their values.
These interactive exercises help students learn about some of the most important lessons possible for practical, everyday use.
They will teach kids basic skills that use money as a medium, such as adding and subtracting, as well as counting change. They will find lessons teaching them to identify coins and individual coin values. They will also learn how to make change and divide up different forms of money.
Students will be asked to add up different varieties of money and make a total of coins and bills, or subtract them by making purchases.
All of these games are presented with a light, child-friendly tone so young students don’t feel alienated by any grown-up concepts.
Students in grades one, two, and three will benefit the most from the content in these activities.