Your students will love reviewing telling time to the hour, to thirty minutes, to fifteen minutes and to five minutes with this set of bright time card games. Telling time to five minutes can be a difficult task for young learners, but review will be very enjoyable with these games! All of these games focus on helping students recognize the different formats of clocks, analog and digital, along with word form. Some are fast paced and others take a slower approach.

Time card game bundle Cover with collage of four levels of time card games

Recommended Grade Level:

Materials for the Time Card Games Bundle

  • Paper
  • Laminating Materials
  • Paper Cutter

Card formats included: 

Digital Clock

Analog Clocks

Time in word format

Game instructions included: 

  • Go Fish
  • Snap!
  • Slap-It!
  • Memory
  • P-I-G

Ideas for customizing: Limit number of formats to start. As students are able to recognize different formats add them to the games to increase difficulty. For Slap-It! Choose any set as your center pile. The best set to choose would be the one with which the student is having most difficulty. This will help them to focus on finding formats that they have an easier time recognizing. Use the cards for independent matching practice. Have the student match all three sets of time cards. Use the cards to reinforce time order. Have the student put the cards in order according to time.

Most of all, have fun!!

Get 5 Time Card Games for Telling Time (Levels 1,2,3,4):

Get your printable learning activity here
download this printable on Teachers Pay Teachers

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Kim Staten Owner and Curriculum Designer
Kim Staten is a mother of four children ages 20, 19, 16, and 12. Kim has taught at the preschool, kindergarten and early elementary levels for 16 years. With extensive experience working with special needs children, including her own children with special needs (Rett Syndrome, autism, anxiety, and ADHD), she creates hands-on curricula and activities that are great for working with children of all abilities in the classroom and at home. Hands-on, accessible activities are her passion. 

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