Basic Money Practice Test for 1st Grade – [Medium]

Table of Contents

    In the world of mathematics for children, one of the most engaging and real-world relevant topics is money. At Brighterly, we believe in introducing children to the world of money right from the 1st grade, making the learning process not only informative but also fun. Today, we delve into the realm of Money 1st Grade.

    The Fascinating World of Coins and Bills

    Every child has seen and perhaps played with coins. They’re shiny, often featuring interesting designs, and they jingle in pockets! But do our young learners know the value behind each coin? In the 1st grade, kids begin to recognize and understand the value of pennies, nickels, dimes, quarters, and dollar bills.

    • Pennies: The smallest coin, often brownish, representing one cent.
    • Nickels: Worth five cents, these are larger than pennies.
    • Dimes: Tiny but valuable! They’re worth ten cents.
    • Quarters: The biggest of the commonly used coins, valued at twenty-five cents.
    • Dollar Bills: Paper money that equals 100 pennies or four quarters.

    Fun Money Math Activities for 1st Graders

    Brighterly believes that learning should always be fun. Here are a few interactive money-related activities:

    1. Coin Rubbings: Place a coin under a paper and rub with a pencil or crayon. Identify the coin and its value after the image appears.
    2. Price Tags: Use play money or real coins. Label toys with prices and let the child ‘buy’ them using the right amount.
    3. Coin Sorting: Using a muffin tin or segmented plate, have children sort coins.
    4. Change Game: Give a child a set amount, like 30 cents, and ask them to come up with different coin combinations to make that amount.

    Importance of Teaching Money Concepts Early

    Introducing money concepts early equips children with skills they’ll use their entire lives. It helps them:

    • Understand the value of money.
    • Develop basic arithmetic skills.
    • Cultivate decision-making skills.
    • Grasp the basics of saving and spending.

    In a world increasingly driven by finances and economic decisions, understanding money from an early age is crucial. And while many resources can guide you on this journey, Brighterly stands out with its tailored, child-friendly approach.

    Basic Money Practice Test

    Get ready for math lessons with Brighterly! At Brighterly, we pride ourselves on making math not just educational but also exciting and relatable. This medium-level practice test offers a unique blend of real-world scenarios and money math problems.

    1 / 17

    If a toy car costs 50 cents, how many quarters do you need to buy it?

    2 / 17

    Which coin is brownish and smallest in size?

    3 / 17

    How many dimes make 60 cents?

    4 / 17

    Tom has 3 dimes, 2 nickels, and 4 pennies. How much money does he have?

    5 / 17

    If an apple costs 15 cents, which coins can you give to exactly pay for it?

    6 / 17

    How many nickels make a dollar?

    7 / 17

    Which group of coins makes 30 cents?

    8 / 17

    How much is two quarters and one dime worth?

    9 / 17

    If you have 1 dime and 2 nickels, how many cents do you have in total?

    10 / 17

    Which is the most valuable coin?

    11 / 17

    Lisa has 4 nickels. How many cents does she have?

    12 / 17

    If you have three quarters, how much money do you have?

    13 / 17

    How much is a penny worth?

    14 / 17

    Sarah has 2 dimes and 1 nickel. How much money does she have in total?

    15 / 17

    Which of the following is equal to a quarter?

    16 / 17

    Which coin is worth 5 cents?

    17 / 17

    How many pennies make a dollar?

    Your score is


    Poor Level
    Weak math proficiency can lead to academic struggles, limited college, and career options, and diminished self-confidence.
    Mediocre Level
    Weak math proficiency can lead to academic struggles, limited college, and career options, and diminished self-confidence.
    Needs Improvement
    Start practicing math regularly to avoid your child`s math scores dropping to C or even D.
    High Potential
    It's important to continue building math proficiency to make sure your child outperforms peers at school.

    Kid’s grade

    • Grade 1
    • Grade 2
    • Grade 3
    • Grade 4
    • Grade 5
    • Grade 6
    • Grade 7
    • Grade 8
    Image full form