# Decimal Place Value Worksheets

## This is another free resource for teachers from The Curriculum Corner.

These decimal place value worksheets will provide practice for students beginning to learn about decimals.

As you begin teaching decimal place value to your students, you will want to provide as many hands on opportunities as you can. Children will benefit from exploring decimals using manipulatives. It can be a difficult concept to build an understanding of.

One concrete example you can use is money. Children will easily understand that there are 100 pennies in a dollar and writing the amount of change is a decimal. Provide students with 100 pennies and 10 dimes. Students can begin to understand that pennies are like hundredths and dimes are tenths.

## Decimal Place Value Worksheets

These decimal worksheets can fit well into a fourth grade or fifth grade classroom.

You will find a range of pages for students working on tenths, hundredths and thousandths.

Be sure to review the provided pages and choose the ones that are appropriate for your students. Not all pages will fit all students and classrooms.

## Pages Included:

• Spelling & writing the words tenths, hundredths and thousandths: (the th at the end can be tricky so even those these are simple pages, they can be helpful to students learning to write the words correctly.)
• Coloring squares: Students color the rays that tell about the number in the middle. There are multiple versions for repeated practice.
• Number lines: Students place the decimals on the number line. Turn this into an interactive lesson by writing numbers on large cards and making a human number line. Students can then stand where the decimals should go.
• Beginning reading & writing decimals: Some preprogrammed designs and a couple blank.
• Write the value of the underlined numbers
• Matching decimals & number words
• Fill in the charts
• Blank decimal chart
• Find your way! decimal path pages
• Write the decimal for the pictures
• Color the decimal
• Which is biggest?
• Build the biggest and smallest numbers: you will want to make sure you give your students your expectations. Be sure to include if they must have a decimal or where the decimal should fall.
• Color the easel
• Decomposing numbers
• Breaking down numbers and writing numbers in different forms: includes a range of options where students explore place value, writing decimal sin word form, writing decimals in expanded form and writing decimals in standard form.
• Comparing decimals
• Where do the decimals belong?
• Mystery numbers