Skip into counting by 6s!
Students will love learning how to skip count using this colorful hop mat. Our Skip Counting by 6s Mat is suitable for 3rd grade, 4th grade, and 5th grade math lessons and is a great way for students to learn how to skip count by 6.
This hop mat features a colorful number line from 0 to 60. Each multiple of 6 has a larger block to make learning to skip count by 6 easier for young students. Measuring 30 inches wide and 200 inches long, this colorful mat has plenty of space for multiple students to hop on. After using this mat, students will have improved skip counting skills.
Movement-based activities will boost learning comprehension while helping young students develop gross motor skills. Whether using it for math class or during free time, this mat will encourage active learning and collaborative play. Take a look at our activity database for more activities and sensory play to keep your students on their feet.
Also available: Looking to skip count by even more numbers? Check out our Skip Counting Mats Set. This is our full set of 7 mats for $1200, a savings of $85 off the price of the individual mats!
Materials: Our floor mats are made from heavy-duty vinyl. They are easy to clean, durable, and long-lasting. Some teachers have used their mats for over 10 years!
Dimensions: 30 x 200 inches
Includes: Numbers 0 – 60
Check out our material FAQ page for more information and instructions on caring for your floor mat.
Sample Activity: Division with Remainders
- Give students a dividend that will have a remainder when divided by six.
- Have them find and stand on the dividend on the mat.
- Have them jump and count the number of spaces it takes to reach the next lowest multiple of six. The number of spaces is the remainder number.
- Have them hold it up on their fingers.
- Then, have them follow the procedure for dividing while keeping the initial “remainder” number on their fingers.
Example: Give them the number 32. They will find and stand on 32 and take two jumps to land on 30. Holding 2 on their fingers, they then jump the multiples to zero, counting how many jumps it takes out loud. When they get to zero, they recite, “Thirty-two divided by six is five remainder two.”