We have updated our collection of addition timed tests can be used in the classroom or at home. We have included three pages for each set of facts (0 – 12) so that students who are working on the same set can sit next to each other during testing. Sets are in three downloads below.

We have also provided the tests in both horizontal and vertical forms .

Horizontal Set (25 problems per page)

Vertical Set (25 problems per page)

Addition Facts Review (100 problems per page – horizontal & vertical provided)

If you are looking for our set of 25 mixed addition facts, you will find them here: Mixed Addition Facts.

***Note: We have provided sets of facts all the way through 12, but because many states only require mastery of facts through 20, the individual sets up through 10 ONLY incorporate facts to 20. They do NOT contain 11s and 12s.*

Looking for ways to help students practice their addition facts other than addition timed tests? Here are some of our favorite free resources that can be used to engage students in math fact practice:

Strategies to Help Students Master Addition Facts (with printable, spider themed addition game)

Number Bond Sort (over 200 cards with recording page)

Sum & Difference Sorting Cards (these can be used as a fact sort, matching game or in other ways)

Cookie Computation (includes fact sort and addition board games)

Addition Board Game (also includes a multiplication game)

4 in a Row Fall Math Games 4 in a Row Spring Math Games

Valentine’s Day Addition Games(includes Bump!)

Elizabeth says

I loved the way you had the addition timed tests set up before so we could go to the number students were working on currently and print off one at a time rather than how it is set up now. I’d love if you could separate each page again like it was before so it was more user friendly.

Jill & Cathy says

Hi Elizabeth! We have decided to reinstate the old addition timed tests for those who liked them that way. We updated them to fix a few problems and presented them as one download because we have gotten several requests to put them all together. The older ones should be available again soon. Thanks!

Ann Brown says

Is there a way to print the addition timed tests in the old format before they were updated? I prefer the previous format, the way the subtraction tests are still offered.

Jill & Cathy says

Hi Ann,

We are reinstating the old timed tests for those who want the old ones. You should be able to access those soon. (We updated them because there were a few mistakes that needed fixed and also because we had several requests for them to be presented in one download.) Thanks!

April Hughes says

Sorry but how much time should be allowed for the 25 worksheet and the 100. Thanks!!

Jill & Cathy says

Hi April! The research we found when we did these in our classroom supported 4 seconds per problem. So, one minute and 40 seconds for the 25 problem page and I believe we gave our students 7 minutes for the 100 problem tests.

Rachel says

When you give 1 min 40 sec or 7 min for the 100 problem test, what score do you consider mastery of that fact in order to move to the next fact? Also, I am looking at using these with middle school student who haven’t mastered their facts yet. Do you think I should adjust the time for older students?

Jill & Cathy says

Hi Rachel! Teachers were really all over the board in our schools with what they considered a mastery score. And we know in some buildings that type of thing was discussed and determined at grade level and building PLC’s. Some teachers require perfect scores to pass, while others consider anything in the 90s a passing score. Jill required her students to pass with a score of 95 or better THREE times before she considered the facts mastered. (Mostly to make sure that “passing” only once wasn’t just a lucky chance by a student.) It really is up to you. You know your students best and should decide on a system that you feel is true mastery of their facts. As far as adjusting time, not sure about that. The research we read when we were giving the tests supported 3 seconds per problem. We haven’t done any follow up research and, to be honest, don’t know what the research suggested for older students as we were both in primary classrooms. Maybe that is a discussion with your grade level team and/or principal? Thanks for your question!

Jann says

Thank you so much for sharing these addition fact pages. I decided at the end of this past year not to try to give my students any more 100 problem timed tests. They are too overwhelming for many students and too much of a drag to grade. Your resources will be a huge help!