Interactive Place Value Chart

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Want to make place value hands-on and interactive?  This printable chart will have your students moving and manipulating numbers to help them gain a better understanding of their place value all year long!  There are also printable student versions for individual use.

The large chart is easy to customize and the individual charts come in multiple variations, so you have options!  This allows you to utilize this resource for various grade levels, especially 3rd, 4th, and 5th grade.

Students can use the large chart on a wall, bulletin board, or white board in conjunction with individual student charts for those at their seats (great inside of a dry erase pocket). 

You’ll love how adaptable this resource is!  The printable wall chart can be customized to any length to fit the place values or skills that you’re teaching (whole numbers or decimals).  

Use this resource during an observation (others have!) to show how your students are able to go beyond worksheets and get hands-on and interactive with place value.

Download the preview file to see more details.

How Can You Use This?

Introduce basic place value skills by reading numbers to your students and having them form the number in standard form on the chart.  

As you progress to more complex skills, use a double chart to show how to compare numbers by finding the greatest place value where the digits in the two numbers differ.  

In upper elementary, this chart is perfect for showing students how to multiply and divide numbers by powers of 10, as they can shift the digits on the chart to show how their value increases or decreases.

What You Get

  • Place value places from hundred billions down to thousandths (I use two sets to compare two different numbers)
  • Number A and Number B signs to allow for digit value comparisons (5.NBT.1)
  • Numbers to be used on the board (make as many copies of each number as you need)
  • Arrows with x10 and ÷10 (as well as x1/10) to show the increase and decrease in powers of ten as you move across the chart
  • Place Value Title
  • Individual Student Place Value charts so that they can work at their own desks while another student is using the large chart.
  • Templates for students to complete the 4 operations (perfect to laminate or stick inside of dry erase pockets)
  • addition - whole numbers and decimals
  • subtraction - whole numbers and decimals
  • multiplication - 4x1, 4x2, 4x3, 3x3, 3x2, 3x1, 2x2
  • division, 2x1, 3x1, 4x1, 2x2, 3x2, 4x2 (with and without remainders)

There are 18 sets (ones to thousands through hundred billions, and thousandths through hundred billions). EACH set includes:
  • a single page with one place value chart with and without labels
  • a page that includes 3 place value charts (you cut these into strips and can get 3 students' charts from each page - save paper!) with and without labels
  • a page with two sets of place value charts for comparison of numbers and digits with and without labels
  • a page with two sets of place value charts with a comparison statement (>, <, or =) on the bottom with and without labels)
You will also receive a simpler place value chart that will show each place's name along with its value in both whole number, decimal, and fraction form.


⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️ This is an amazing resource! After using it just twice, it has truly helped my students to visualize place value, comparing, ordering, and rounding! I cannot wait to continue to use it throughout the year!  - Oh Happy Wray

⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️ This is one of my all-time favorite interactive bulletin boards. I laminated the place value chart to be able to write with an expo marker. We use it daily and the students love it as much as I do.  - Christel P. 

⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️ Loved using this in my classroom. It is a beautiful interactive display, and the individual charts keep the whole class engaged. It makes place value easy to visualize and understand.   - Amy Jo V.

⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️ I absolutely love this resource and use it daily. The students enjoy the interactive aspect of the resource, and I have adapted to use it with outer standards; such as with addition and subtraction.   - Stephanie R.

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