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Many children enjoy the **learning**, of what new the school can bring them, and also of each new challenge. There are little ones who are wanting to know more, for example, about mathematics. However, for others it can be a real ordeal having to sit down in front of the paper and solve the class exercises.

If our children have problems when making **multiplications** and we want to encourage and help them understand it, it is necessary that we know games and tricks that teach them easily.

For children** learn to multiply**, or reinforce the knowledge that their teachers have already given them in the classrooms, it is necessary that they have the ability not to get discouraged when it does not come out the first time. Explaining multiplication as a game is what is usually most useful so that they never forget it.

We can think of the game of fruits, especially if they are cherries, or lacasitos if we have them on hand, or any element that we can eat or play with, and that it is fun and colorful so that they never forget it.

Experimenting with multiplication in a fun way with games can be done in the following way: establishing groups of numbers through colors, if we don't want to do it with fruit or food, we can think of** plasticine balls**. The visual strength of the children will make them understand the 'teams' of numbers through the colors so that they know why the quantities are multiplying.

For them to learn how to multiply, there are several tricks that we can have on hand at any given time:

- **The song game**: If what we want is to learn the multiplication tables in a rush, we just have to look back and remember our childhood, where there were those songs with the numbers that rhymed, in the purest '6x4 = 24; 6 x 6 = 36 ... 'is easier for them to remember this way.

-** The game of pairs with rhymes**: If what we want is for them to understand that when an even number is multiplied by another pair, it gives rise to another of the same condition, and the rest of the rules of **multiplication**We can play with the rhymes so that he ends up understanding: 'odd for even, even; pair by pair; par ', at first it may cost you a little, but later you will say it in a rush. And best of all: it will make it easier for you to later learn the result of the tables.

- **The 9 table game**: When they have advanced their **learning**, there is the story of the table of 9 for when they are already authentic experts in multiplication, which refers to** Robin Hood**, who stole from the rich (the digit on the right), to give it to the poor (the digit on the left), as the table progresses. They will never forget the game and it will be much easier for them to learn the most complicated table. Here is the example:

9 X 1 = 9: Here we have the first number. To find out what 9 x 2 is, subtract one from the digit on the right (9 - 1 = 8), and increase one in front, so the result will become 18. When they continue, 9 x 3 will be 27, and The same will happen, the digit on the right goes down one (8 - 1 = 7) and one more will be added in front (from one, it goes to two); and so on. We continue with 9 x 4 = 36, **one more digit to the left** (where was the 2 of 27, and one less on the right). If the fable of **Robin Hood** They take it the first time, they will know that easily, the digits will go down in the number on the right and increase in the one on the left.

You can read more articles similar to **Tricks to teach children to multiply**, in the On-site Learning category.