Merry Christmas from MathDrills.Com where our gift to you is a page of Christmas math worksheets! On this page you will find a selection of Christmas math worksheets and regular math worksheets decorated with Christmas ornaments.
Some of the Christmas math worksheets may be fairly large due to the number of images included. We hope you enjoy this page and we wish you the best of the season! Have a very Merry Christmas and enjoy your time with family and friends.
Various Christmas Math Worksheets
On the first day of Christmas, my true love gave to me...! These counting worksheets visually allow students to see groups of numbers for their skip counting. For example, on the 5 Gold Rings worksheet, there are groups of 5 gold rings and students count by 5s. Some of the numbers are included, so students stay on track.

Counting Christmas Objects in Horizontal Linear Arrangements Counting Christmas Objects in Rotated Linear Arrangements Counting Christmas Objects in Rectangular Arrangements (Maximum Dimension 5) Counting Christmas Objects in Rectangular Arrangements (Maximum Dimension 9) Counting Christmas Objects in Circular Arrangements Counting up to 10 Christmas Objects in Scattered Arrangements Counting up to 20 Christmas Objects in Scattered Arrangements Counting up to 50 Christmas Objects in Scattered Arrangements Counting Christmas Objects in Various Arrangements (Easier Version) Counting Christmas Objects in Various Arrangements (Harder Version)
The Santa's Route activity is similar to the traveling salesman problem which asks for the shortest route through a number of cities. In the case of the traveling salesman problem, one must return to the original city. The Santa's Route activity does not have this final requirement and is technically a minimumlength Hamiltonian path. But the important part is that Santa needs your students to assist! This is an openended activity where the goal isn't to get the correct answer, but to go through the process of finding an answer and perhaps improving on it. Students use mathematical and logical thinking when designing their routes. The newer version of Santa's Route is linked to a Google map that students can use for visualizing the activity and drawing a path. They should use the distance chart to calculate their final route as it gives them some adding practice and the final answers will differ slightly from the measured routes on the Google maps. Students should be scored on the process rather than the final result matching the answer key. To get the minimum distance for all the questions might take a really long time and/or some programming skills.
The Christmas word problems only have one theme: Christmas. In order to complete them, students will have to draw on their knowledge of several math topics. Most of the questions are multistep problems.
Ordering numbers is an important skill and these worksheets will get students in the Christmas spirit while practicing this skill. Each of the worksheets has three activities, two of which are ordering/comparing activities and the third is a small art project to design a Christmas ornament. Make sure students are ordering their numbers in the correct order; different versions of each worksheet ask for greatest to least or least to greatest.
There are three different attributes to watch in the picture patterns. The first is "shape" which is really just different Christmas objects. Students determine what comes next by figuring out the pattern of shapes. The second attribute is size; in this case either small or large. The third attribute is rotation which could be any of four rotations: 0, 90, 180, or 270 degree rotations (aka, up, right, down, left). For the worksheets with combined attributes, have students figure out the pattern of one attribute at a time.

Christmas Picture Patterns with Shape Attribute Only Christmas Picture Patterns with Size Attribute Only Christmas Picture Patterns with Rotation Attribute Only Christmas Picture Patterns with Shape and Size Attributes Christmas Picture Patterns with Shape and Rotation Attributes Christmas Picture Patterns with Size and Rotation Attributes Christmas Picture Patterns with Shape, Size and Rotation Attributes OneAttribute (Shape) Patterns Version 1 (OLD) OneAttribute (Shape) Patterns Version 2 (OLD)
A small selection of number patterns worksheets on Christmas themes. The Elves Number Patterns worksheet is a more standard type of patterning worksheet where students identify and continue a pattern. The Reindeer Patterns is a bit more challenging because students look for the mistakes in number patterns and fix them.
This section includes Christmas Cartesian Art activities also known as coordinate geometry activities. Each activity in this section includes a solution page, a coordinates page and a blank grid. The latter two, of course, are what students will need to complete the activity.

Christmas Cartesian Art Santa (Four Quadrants) Christmas Cartesian Art Nativity (Four Quadrants) Christmas Cartesian Art Tree (One Quadrant) Christmas Cartesian Art Snowflake (One Quadrant) Christmas Cartesian Art Snowflake 2 (Four Quadrants) Christmas Cartesian Art Holly (Two Quadrants) OLD Christmas Coordinate Geometry Activity
A variety of graph papers with various themes. Graph paper can be used to calculate the area of rectangles or other shapes; design a room; make a map; line up multidigit addition questions; learn about place value; make a bar or broken line chart; and much more.
Two simple fraction skills are reviewed in these Christmas math worksheets to give students something fairly easy on the road to Christmas vacation.
Christmas Arithmetic
Ebenezer Scrooge was so stingy that Bob Cratchit had to watch how much ink he used. As he was quite clever, Bob wrote each question so not only could he save some ink, but any other clever person could still figure out which digits went where. As we all know, Scrooge stopped being a miser, so he bought some ink, gave Cratchit the day off and is now going to fill in all the missing digits in the accounting ledgers. Can your students help Scrooge fill in the missing digits?

Scrooge's Missing Digits Addition (Easier) ✎ Scrooge's Missing Digits Addition (Harder) ✎ Scrooge's Missing Digits Subtraction (Easier) ✎ Scrooge's Missing Digits Subtraction (Harder) ✎ Scrooge's Missing Digits Addition and Subtraction Mixed (Easier) ✎ Scrooge's Missing Digits Addition and Subtraction Mixed (Harder) ✎

Scrooge's Missing Digits Multiplication (Easier) ✎ Scrooge's Missing Digits Multiplication (Harder) ✎ Scrooge's Missing Digits Division (Easier) ✎ Scrooge's Missing Digits Division (Harder) ✎ Scrooge's Missing Digits Multiplication and Division Mixed (Easier) ✎ Scrooge's Missing Digits Multiplication and Division Mixed (Harder) ✎
The "What's in the Gift?" worksheets are really prealgebra, but students who are able to do each operation should be able to figure out the missing terms. The "What's in the Gift?" multiplication worksheets challenge students to figure out what number is missing in each multiplication question. There are a variety of levels to appeal to students who have grasped different parts of the multiplication tables. The What's in the Gift division worksheets encourage students to apply their multiplication facts to division and algebraic situations. Choose a level that is appropriate for your student. These worksheets should ideally be done mentally as review or practice.

What's in the Gift? Multiplication (Products to 49) What's in the Gift? Multiplication (Products to 64) What's in the Gift? Multiplication (Products to 81) What's in the Gift? Multiplication (Products to 100) What's in the Gift? Multiplication (Products to 144) What's in the Gift? Multiplication (Products to 400)
The "Santa's List Addition" worksheets have a challenging bonus on them which requires adding long columns of numbers. Challenge your students to complete addition in their head, say using a lefttoright addition algorithm, instead of with paper and pencil. For more proficient students, make mental addition a game by having speed competitions. The Christmas order of operations worksheets should be easy enough that students can do them in their head.