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# Base Ten Blocks | Place Value Worksheets

This series of base ten blocks worksheets is designed to help students of Grades 1, 2, and 3 practice composition and decomposition of place value of whole numbers. A Block containing thousand units can also be referred as '1000-block', hundred units as 'flat' and ten units as 'rod'. Students are required to apply the regrouping concept to solve a few multi-level worksheets featured here.

(9.26 MB)

Base ten blocks: Counting units or ones

Count the number of unit blocks in each group. Unit blocks displayed in the group vary from 1 to 20.

Base ten blocks: Tens and Ones

Observe each group of rods (10-blocks) and unit blocks in the Level 1 worksheets and record the numbers in standard form. Level 2 worksheets require students to regroup unit blocks into rods and units, and then write down the numbers.

Convert unit blocks into tens and ones

Count the total number of unit blocks and then represent them in tens and ones. Each worksheet contains eight problems.

Base ten blocks: Hundreds, Tens, and Ones

Identify numeral representations shown by the place value blocks in hundreds (flats), tens (rods), and ones (units) in the first level of worksheets. Level 2 worksheets require regrouping of rods and unit blocks.

Convert base ten blocks into hundreds and tens

Count the rods (10-blocks) and find out how many flats (100-blocks) can you make. Write the number represented by the place value model.

Base ten blocks: Thousands, hundreds, tens, and ones

Represent each set of base-ten blocks model as a 4-digit numbers in the Level 1 worksheets. Regroup the blocks in the Level 2 worksheets and then represent them in standard numerical notation.

Convert base ten blocks into thousands and hundreds

Write the number of 1000-blocks can be made using the flats given in each group. Also find the number of flats (100-block) that are left over.

Base Ten Blocks: Mats and Charts

Download these print-ready base ten block mats and charts and customize them according to your teaching needs.

Hundreds, Tens, Ones:

Thousands, Hundreds, Tens, Ones: