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How to teach your child times tables
8 Fun Tips for Teaching Times Tables | Blog
It’s the age-old question parents have asked since the dawn of time(s tables): “Are there any ways of making learning times tables fun?” Mastering times tables is a vital skill that children must learn before they enter high school and thus it is important that parents try to find fun ways to teach times tables. One option is to sign up for an online math tutor, but what if you want to engage your child with some offline learning? Here are our eight highly effective tips on how to teach times tables the easy way.
1. Hang up a times table sheet
This is an old technique but it’s very effective. The first step involves downloading Whizz Education’s handy times table sheet. Once that’s done, go through it with your child, filling in each individual box together. Next step is to hang the completed chart up in a place where your child will see it regularly (e.g. their bedroom door, the refrigerator door, the cupboard next to the computer). Finally set a regular time for both you and your child to sit down and have a casual, no pressure run through a particular set of times tables, perhaps just before dinner. Remember, the more often they see and practice their times tables, the more likely they are to learn them.
2. Make sure they can walk before they can run
Teaching times tables should be like building a house – you need to start with the foundations! Teach your children the simplest tables first and save the harder ones (e.g. 7s, 8s, 12s) for the end. Two times tables are a good starting point, they’re pretty straightforward as they just involve doubling each number. 10s are simple too, as they just involve adding a zero to the number you’re multiplying by 10. Once they’ve mastered the basics, your child’s newfound sense confidence will help them conquer the more difficult tables.
3. Teach your kids some tricks
One of the great things about math is that it’s full of tips and tricks – and times tables are no different. Our favorite trick involves using your fingers to figure out nine times tables. Start by spreading all 10 fingers in front of you. To figure out 9×1, put your left pinky down. What are you left with? 9 fingers! For 9×2 put your left ring-finger down. What are you left with? 1 finger and a gap followed by 8 fingers or 18. This trick works up to 9×9 (8 and 1 or 81). That said, when teaching children these tricks, encourage them to ask why these techniques work and the mathematical reasoning behind them.
4. Listen to some fun songs
What’s a great way to get information stuck in someone’s head? Yep, that’s right! Catchy music! We recommend checking out videos made by Youtuber, Mr.DeMaio, an elementary school teacher who uses clever parodies of pop songs to teach kids their times tables. Our favorite is definitely his cover of Bruno Mars and Mark Ronson’s song Uptown Funk which aims to teach children their three times tables.
5. Stage a multiplication war
We’ve found a card game that makes learning times tables fun. The game is simple, two players draw a card from a deck. They then flip their cards over and the first person to correctly guess the total of the two cards multiplied together gets to put the cards in their winning pile. For example, if a 3 of hearts and a 7 of diamonds are flipped over, the first person who says 21 gets to keep the two cards. The person with the most cards in their winning pile at the end of the game wins.
6. Draw a Waldorf multiplication flower
One for the creative kids. Children start this activity by drawing the center of the flower, in which they write a number between 2 and 12. They then draw 12 petals around the center, with each petal containing the numbers 1 through 12. The last step is to draw another set of 12 petals which contain the center number multiplied by each petal in the inner circle.
7. Quiz them regularly, but not incessantly
Once you think your child is getting the hang of their times tables, it’s time to put them to the test. It’s best to do this is when there’s nothing else really going on, like while you’re walking them to school or while you’re waiting for a bus. Also, try to normalize these drills by allocating a specific time of the week to quiz them, rather than springing it on them randomly, that way the drills aren’t too stressful.
8. Reward their efforts
When encouraging children to pursue something important, like timetables, there’s no harm in heightening their enthusiasm with a little reward. Remember that you shouldn’t just reward your child for getting answers right, though. Don’t be afraid to give them a treat if you can see they’ve been trying hard but haven’t quite mastered their times tables yet. This encourages persistence. Also, remember not to judge them if they get the answers wrong, learning should always be an enjoyable experience!
And there you have it, folks! We hope you have enjoyed our times tables tips! Have you got any fun activities to help with learning times tables? Then head over to our Facebook or Twitter page and share them with us. We’d love to hear them.
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Multiplication Facts That Stick: How to Teach the Times Tables - Kate Snow
Learn a simple and efficient method for teaching your child the times tables. Plus, the #1 mistake parents make when teaching their kids the multiplication facts.
How NOT to teach the times tables
In this article, you’ll learn a step-by-step plan for teaching your kids the multiplication facts.
But first, let’s get straight on what NOT to do.
For many people, memorizing the multiplication facts equals rote practice. So, these wonderful, well-meaning parents figure that there’s only one way to help their kids master the multiplication facts: make a big stack of flash cards and start drilling.
These parents want the best for their kids, but they’re skipping a few steps…and they’re making the whole process a whole lot more painful and tedious than it needs to be. Practice and drill do help kids memorize the multiplication facts. But, they come at the end of the process, not the beginning.
Psst…want an all-in-one, open-and-go resource for teaching the multiplication facts? I’ve put all these steps together into one book for helping your kids master the multiplication facts.
What are the multiplication facts (or times tables)? Why are they so important?
The multiplication facts (also known as the times tables) are all of the multiplication problems from 1 × 1 = 1 up to 10 × 10 = 100.
Related: Free Printable Multiplication Table (Blank and Completed)
Can you imagine trying to find common denominators or equivalent fractions without knowing 5 × 6? Or trying to do long division when you’re not quite sure what 7 × 7 is? And don’t even get me started on factoring polynomials…
Remember these from Algebra 1?
Without full mastery of the multiplication facts, kids struggle as they start to tackle division, fractions, and problems with larger numbers. They use so much of their working memory on simple calculations that they have little brain space left for understanding new concepts.
In what grade should my kids learn the multiplication facts?
Third grade. That way, they’re well-prepared to tackle third- and fourth-grade math topics like multi-digit multiplication, equivalent fractions, and division. But no matter what age your child is, learning the multiplication facts will make her much more confident and successful in math. If your older child hasn’t mastered the multiplication facts, it’s not too late.
What do my children need to know before memorizing the multiplication facts?
Before memorizing the multiplication facts, your child should first learn the addition facts and subtraction facts. Each set of facts builds logically on the previous set, so it’s important that your child learn them in this order.
Before your child begins memorizing the multiplication facts, you should first make sure that she understands what multiplication means. (For example, that 3 × 8 means “3 groups of 8.”) It also helps if she knows how to add one-digit numbers to two-digit numbers mentally. (You’ll learn more about why in Step 3 below.)
How fast should my kids know the multiplication facts?
Aim for no more than 3 seconds per fact, and faster if possible. But, it depends a lot on your child. Children who process information very quickly are quite capable of knowing each fact in less than 1 second, but children who are slower processors may always need a few seconds. You’re the parent and know your child best, so adjust your expectations to your individual child.
No matter how old your child, try to keep practice time relaxed and positive. Multiplication timed tests and drills aren’t necessary unless your child thrives on time pressure and finds it satisfying to beat the clock.
How to teach your child the multiplication facts
Teaching comes before practice
There’s 5 steps to mastering the multiplication facts:
Step 1: Break up the facts into manageable chunks.
Step 2: Make the facts concrete with a simple visual.
Step 3: Teach your child to use easier facts as stepping stones to the harder facts.
Step 4: Practice each times table on its own until it’s mastered.
Step 5: Practice a mix of multiplication facts.
Notice how practice doesn’t come until step 4? Practice is important, but it’s not where you start! Teaching comes before practice.
Step 1: Break it up.
This is a short and easy step, but it’s important. Don’t overwhelm your child with all 100 multiplication facts at once. Instead, focus on just one times table at a time. (A times table is just one set of multiplication facts. For example, the ×6 table is 1×6, 2×6, 3×6, and so on up to 10×6.)
Breaking up the multiplication facts makes mastering the tables feel much more do-able (for kids and parents). Plus, your child can then use the easier facts as stepping-stones to the more difficult facts.
Step 2: Make the facts concrete with a multiplication array.
For each times table, first make sure your child understands concretely what the multiplication problems mean. Otherwise, the numbers are just sequences of abstract symbols–and they’re a lot harder to memorize.
In general, I’m a big fan of hands-on manipulatives for helping kids understand math. But with multiplication, manipulatives can become pretty unwieldy. It could take your whole math lesson just to count out 6 groups of 8 objects–and your child probably wouldn’t be much closer to remembering that 6 × 8 equals 48.
Instead, I like to use a simple grid of circles called a dot array. With a dot array, you can slide an L-shaped cover over the top of the array and show any multiplication fact you want from 1×1 up to 10×10. Here’s what the dot array and L-cover look like.
Here’s how you use them. For example, let’s say we wanted to help your child understand what 6 × 8 looks like. 6 × 8 means “6 groups of 8,” so slide the L-cover so that the dot array looks like this.
Each of the 6 rows has 8 dots, so there are 6 groups of 8 dots. So, the total number of dots in the array is the answer to 6 × 8.
Related: Download your own printable multiplication array and L-cover.
How does visualizing the multiplication facts help kids remember the answers? That’s where Step 3 comes in.
Step 3: Teach your child to use easier facts as stepping stones to the harder facts.
Multiplication is a bit like climbing a huge pile of rocks. When you’re trying to reach the top, it’s a lot easier to climb up a few small rocks rather than try to scale a sheer rock face.
You definitely don’t want to try to get straight up this one!
With multiplication facts, it’s much easier to use facts you’ve already learned as “stepping stones” to the harder facts rather than to memorize them by rote. The dot array will help your child do this!
For example, let’s go back to 6 × 8. It’s one of the toughest facts for kids to memorize, but most children find it quite easy when they use 5 × 8 as a stepping stone.
Here’s how you teach your child to use easier facts as a stepping stone to 6 × 8:
5 × 8 is 40. (5 × 8 makes a nice stepping stone, since children’s familiarity with 5s from their early years of arithmetic usually make the ×5 facts easy to learn.)
6 × 8 is just one more group of 8 than 5 × 8.
So, you can just add 40 + 8 to find the answer: 6 × 8 = 48.
This strategy works for all of the ×6 facts. And the good news is that there are similar strategies for all the multiplication facts!
Related: Multiplication Strategies That Will Help Your Child Master the Times Tables
To use stepping stones, it’s helpful if your child knows how to add a 1-digit number to a 2-digit number mentally. If your child could use a little more practice with mental addition, I’ve put together a short lesson and game that will help him brush up on this skill.
Related: The Mental Addition Game That’s Really a Multiplication Game
With this combination of the dot array and stepping-stone facts, your child has a game plan for mastering all the multiplication facts for good. (Without having to memorize each fact individually.) Now, all you need are some effective practice techniques to help your child become fully automatic with all the multiplication facts.
Step 4: Practice each times table on its own until it’s mastered.
Once your child has learned how to use stepping-stone facts for a times table, focus on just that specific times table for several days. Use a mix of practice techniques to give your child some variety and make learning multiplication fun. I like using a mix of recitation, games, and worksheets, so that kids speak, see, and write the facts.
I know, reciting the times tables may seem old-fashioned. But, saying information aloud helps to cement it in your child’s memory. Plus, reciting each table in order helps your child understand how the facts in the table are related. For example, reciting “1 × 7 is 7. 2 × 7 is 14. 3 × 7 is 21…” reminds your child that each new fact in the ×7 table is 7 more than the previous fact. So, she can add 7 to each previous fact to help her remember the next one, because the facts in the table add a new group of 7 each time.
I heart math games! They make math fun and social, but they also have a huge teaching benefit: when you play a multiplication game with your child, you can monitor how well your child is using the strategies–and fix any mistakes before they become ingrained.
Worksheets aren’t the most exciting, but they’re an important practice component, since your child will often use multiplication in his written work. Keep worksheets short and sweet so that your child stays alert and focused.
Step 5: Mix those multiplication facts with other times tables.
Once your child has mastered the new times table, it’s time to mix up those multiplication facts with the facts she’s already mastered. Mixing them together provides cumulative review so that the facts are cemented in her long-term memory. Keep using recitation, games, and worksheets (and even flash cards, if you want) until your child has all 100 facts memorized.
Related: 3 Fun (and Free!) Printable Multiplication Facts Games for practicing mixed multiplication facts
Teach Multiplication Facts That STICK
So, that’s all 5 steps! You’re now well-equipped to teach your child the multiplication facts (and not just drill stacks of flash cards.)
You could spend hours planning out lessons, making up your own worksheets, and scouring Pinterest for cute multiplication games. (And hey, if you like doing that kind of thing, go for it!) But, if you have other things to do, I’ve already done the work for you.
Multiplication Facts That Stick is an open-and-go, all-in-one book for teaching your child the multiplication facts. It gives you detailed lesson plans, fun games, and simple worksheets for every step of the process, so that you can teach your child multiplication facts that truly stick.
How to learn the multiplication table easily and quickly
July 3, 2020Education
These tricks will save your student's summer
1. Hack the system
Usually the multiplication table on the back of school notebooks looks like this.
Photo: Ramif / Depositphotos
The mere sight of these endless columns of numbers can drive an energetic elementary school student into despair. Therefore, without a doubt, take a bold marker and cross out the mathematical torture in front of the child's eyes. This is not just a performance, but a way to create a positive attitude.
Instead of complex examples, offer the student a Pythagorean table.
This is the real multiplication table. Show your child how easy it is to use.
The result of multiplying two digits is the number that is at the intersection of the row and column with the corresponding digits. For example, to multiply 3 by 4, it is enough to mentally draw two lines: one horizontal from the number 3 in the left column, and the second vertical - from the number 4 in the top row. Result - 12.
2. Explain that the task is twice as easy as it seems
Multiply 3 by 4 together. Now ask the child to reverse the numbers: choose 3 not in a vertical column, but in a horizontal line. And 4, respectively, in the column on the left. Please note that the result will be the same. Both 3 × 4 and 4 × 3 equals 12.
This rule is called the commutativity property. Or in children's language, "the result does not change from changing the places of factors."
You don't have to remember how much 3 × 4 or 4 × 3 will be. It is enough to learn that the numbers 3 and 4 in any order, when multiplied by each other, give 12.
A simple conclusion follows from the commutativity property. Multiplication table - half the size and simpler than it seems. If you know how much 4 × 7 will be, then you automatically know how much 7 × 4 will be. You do not need to learn this further.
3. Help your child understand the physical meaning of multiplication
This can be done by drawing rectangles on the table with sides corresponding to the multiplied numbers.
For example, this is how you can show what 2 × 4 is - these are two rows of four cells in each.
Ask the child to count how many cells fit in the resulting rectangle. So he will find out for himself that 2 × 4 = 8.
Scan or print several copies of the Pythagorean table and, together with the student, draw other rectangles - horizontal, vertical, small and large, counting how many cells are in them. Thus, at the same time, you use visual memory: remembering how much it will be, for example, 3 × 4, the child will imagine the corresponding figure - and easily answer.
4. Find patterns in the table
When a child discovers a pattern on his own, he remembers it forever. This is an easier and more effective way to master the multiplication table than cramming.
Here are some patterns that you should pay attention to.
When multiplied by 1, any number remains the same.
Multiplying by 2 is just a number to which it has been added. For example, 3 × 2 means that 3 is added to the number 3. 8 × 2 means 8 + 8.
All examples multiplied by 5 have a result that ends in 5 or 0.
To multiply any even number by 5, you need to take its half and add 0 to it. For example, 6 × 5: take half of 6 - this is the number 3 - and we add zero to it: it turns out 30.
When multiplied by 9, the sum of the digits in the result will necessarily be equal to 9. For example, 2 × 9 = 18 (1 + 8 = 9). 3 x 9 = 27 (2 + 7 = 9). And so on.
To multiply any number by 10, just add zero to the right of it.
5. Learn in small chunks
Don't try to memorize everything in one sitting. Start by multiplying by 1, 2, and 3, and spend a day or two studying each such topic. So you gradually prepare the child for the assimilation of more complex information.
When the student has figured out and mastered the simplest columns, move on to more difficult numbers: first to multiply by 4–7, and then by 8–9.
The more often the better. First, ask in order, and when the answers become confident, randomly. Keep track of the pace: at first, give more time to think, but gradually ask the child to answer faster.
7. Print or buy educational posters
A few are better. Hang them in those places where the child spends a lot of time - in the nursery (play area), above the desktop, on the refrigerator.
Posters should be large and bright. You can also use those that do not show the Pythagorean table, but standard examples. In any case, the child will cling to the colorful image with his eyes, and it will be fixed in memory.
8. Teach your child math tricks
Here are some simple examples.
7 Multiply Trick
You will need some dice. Tell the child that no matter how many dice he rolls, you will immediately say the sum of the dots on their top and bottom faces - even though the bottom of the dice is not visible.
The secret is simple: the dice are arranged in such a way that the sum of the points on the top and bottom surfaces is always 7. Thus, to find out the correct answer, it is enough to multiply the number of dice thrown by 7.
Invite the child to show the trick to a brother or sister, grandparents, friends. Let the student change the number of cubes. This will help him fix the multiplication by 7 in his memory. You will have 10 fingers in front of you. Mentally number them from 1 to 10: the thumb of the left hand is 1, the index finger is 2, and so on, up to the thumb of the right hand, which will correspond to 10. Then proceed like this.
Select the number you want to multiply 9 by.
Press the corresponding finger down.
Count how many fingers remain to the left of the pressed one - these will be tens in the desired answer. On the right are units.
For example, you need to multiply 9 by 2. You press the second finger in a row - the left index finger. To the right of it remains 1 finger (the number of tens), to the left - 8 (the number of ones). Correct answer: 9 × 2 = 18.
9. Show that math is useful
It is difficult for children, as well as for adults, to memorize abstract things - those that are not used in everyday life. Your task is to demonstrate to the child that the multiplication table is very useful. This can be done in many ways.
For example, invite a student who is going for a walk to treat friends to candy or cookies. “Katya, Vasya, Platon and Ira are waiting for you on the site. You are going to give each of them 2 candies. How many sweets do you need to take?
Another option: have the child count the total number of wheels on six cars passing by. Or find out how many people will go to a picnic if you are going to meet four families, each of which has three people.
10. Play Math
Today you can buy a lot of teaching aids with colorful pictures and thoughtful logic problems. Thanks to such exercises, learning turns into an exciting game. But you can play without spending money on books.
Use ready-made dice games
Any rpg will do, in which the player advances the number of cells indicated by the rolled dice. Tell your child that today all throws are considered doubles (or, let's say, triples). As a rule, children really like the idea of going two or three times as far as the cube indicates.
To add interest to the game, try to cheat regularly. For example, say: “So, I rolled a 4, which means I have to go twice as far ... 10 cells!” Let the child correct you.
Invite the child to get ahead of the calculator
You will need all the same playing dice (if the child is learning multiplication from 1 to 6) or a deck of playing cards without pictures (if we are talking about multiplying numbers from 6 to 10). Have the student roll two dice or draw two cards from the deck.
When you see the numbers, you multiply them on the calculator and the child does the same mentally. Whoever does it the fastest gets a point.
The game can last up to 7 points, for example. The winner receives a predetermined prize.
11. Do not turn learning into stress
Often, when controlling children's learning, parents get too carried away and make the same mistakes. Here's what you should never do.
Force a child to study if he doesn't want to. Try to motivate: study should be interesting, and not turn into torture.
Scold for mistakes and scare with bad grades.
Use classmates as an example. When someone compares you to someone, it's unpleasant. And it often provokes a protest: “Since I’m worse, I won’t teach anything at all!”
Learn everything at once. It is easy to frighten and tire a child with a large amount of new information.
Ignore progress. Praise your child when they complete tasks. This will reduce stress and stimulate the desire to study further.
This article was first published in January 2017. In July 2020, we updated the text.
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How to help your child learn the multiplication table quickly
In the second grade, students begin to learn the multiplication table. Often they ask to learn it by heart for the summer, shifting the task onto the shoulders of the parents. If you find yourself in this situation, our article will help you answer the question of how to quickly learn the multiplication table.
Classic ways to learn the multiplication table
We are used to the fact that the multiplication table is printed on the reverse side of squared notebooks.
But in fact, this is a table of multiplication examples that a child has to mindlessly memorize, because it is difficult to find logical connections and patterns in these columns.
It is much easier to learn the multiplication table using the Pythagorean table.
In such a table, you can easily find a pattern that will help you learn it, and not temporarily memorize it. This table shows symmetry.
How to learn
Multiplication is a faster and shorter way to calculate than addition. For example, 2 x 3 is the same as 2 + 2 + 2, that is, three times 2.
It is worth learning gradually, starting from simple to complex. The easiest way to learn multiplication by 1 (when multiplied by it, any number remains the same), adding a new column every day.
Print out an empty Pythagorean table (without ready-made answers) and let the child fill it in on his own, then visual memory will also be connected. At the first stage, the child can independently count to get the result.
Pay attention to the child, if he himself has not found this pattern, that the product does not change from permutation of factors. Therefore, you do not need to learn the entire multiplication table, because half of the examples are repeated - 5 x 7 = 7 x 5!
All examples of 10 end with 0 and start with the number we are multiplying by.
All 5 examples end in 0 (if multiplied by an even number) or 5 (if multiplied by an odd number).
When multiplying by 4, double the number twice. For example, 5 x 4 = 5+5, 5+5 = 20.
When multiplied by 9, the first digit in a two-digit number increases by 1 and the second digit decreases by 1. 09-18-27-36-45-54 -63-72-81-90.
Try to practice repetition more often. Let at first you ask everything in order, and when a stable result appears, start asking in discord.
Non-classical methods to learn the multiplication table
Every parent wonders if there is an easy way to learn the multiplication table. There are several such methods - Chinese (Japanese method), Indian, Russian, Ferrol, Italian. You can read about all these methods on the Internet, but we will not consider them, because they are needed to multiply large numbers. Let's tell you about one interesting method of multiplying by 9.
Multiplying by 9 with fingers
If we mentally number each finger (see image) and bend the finger that corresponds to the number by which we multiply, the result will be equal to two numbers, the first of which is the number of fingers before the bent, and the second is the number of fingers after the bent.
Learning through the game
There are a huge number of methods for memorizing the multiplication table. But children love to explore the world through play. Therefore, for training, you can use cards with examples without answers and arrange a quiz. Every day, you can record the number of correct answers and periodically give some kind of reward for correct answers, for example, if the child answered correctly for all examples.
Make the game harder. Prepare answer cards without examples. Let the child tell you which numbers to multiply to get 25 or 90.
Use tasks with real-life examples. For example, how many paws do 6 cats have? Or how many legs do 8 chairs have?
In order to master the multiplication table, you can memorize funny poems. Andrey Usachev wrote "The multiplication table in verse." Let's show some examples from this collection.
What is multiplication? This is smart addition. After all, it's smarter to multiply times, Than to add up everything for a whole hour.
Multiplication table Useful for all of us in life. And it is not without reason that is called a multiplication!
1x1=1 One penguin walked among the ice floes. One day one - one.
1х2=2 Alone in the field is not a warrior. Once two - two.
2x3=6 The rooster sat before dawn On the high pole: - Crow!... Twice three, twice three - six!
2x4=8 A pair of forks stuck into the pie: Two by four - eight holes.
3x4=12 All day long he repeats in the apartment Talking cockatoo: - Trri times four, Trri times four, Trri times four... Twelve months in a year.
3x5=15 The schoolboy began to write in a notebook: How much would be "three times five"?... He was terribly careful: Three times five - fifteen spots!
4x5=20 Four scientist monkeys Flipping through books with their feet. .. Five toes on each foot: Four times five is twenty.
4x8=32 4x9=36 Baba Yaga's mortar broke: Four times eight - thirty-two teeth! Bezh zhubov she has nothing to eat: -Four times nine - thirty six!
6x6=36 Six old women spun wool: Six six - thirty six.
6x6=36 6x7=42 Six nets of six ruffs - is thirty-six. A roach caught in the net: Six seven - forty two.
6x8=48 6x9=54 Behemoths ask for rolls: six eight - forty eight... We do not feel sorry for rolls. Open your mouth wider: Six nine will be - Fifty-four.
7x8=56 Once a deer asked an elk: - How much will a family be eight? Elk didn't go into the textbook: - Fifty, of course, six!
7х10=70 Seven cubs are taught at school - Ten seven - seventy!
8x8=64 Vacuums with nose Elephant carpets in the apartment: Eight by eight - Sixty-four.
8х10=80 The best score in the world The New Year is coming... Toys hang in eight rows: Eight ten - eighty!
9x9=81 Pig pig decided to check: - What is nine by nine? - Eighty - oink - one! - So answered the young pig.
9x10=90 The oystercatcher is small, but the nose: nine ten - ninety.
10x10=100 There are ten moles in the meadow, Each one digs ten beds. And for ten ten - one hundred: The whole earth is like a sieve!
A few more tips to make learning easier
Eliminate stress. Stop being nervous and scolding your child for making mistakes. With knowledge of the multiplication table are not born.
Motivate to learn. Instead of forcing your child to study, try to motivate him, for example, by sending him to minecraft courses.
Do not compare. It is unpleasant for all of us when we are compared with someone, especially in a negative way.