I am so thrilled to share this new set of Winter Pattern Block Mats with all of you! Pattern Block Mats are a unique and useful activity for the Preschool and Kindergarten crowd.
Pattern Blocks have been a go-to for my children for years now. In fact, my 2 year old pulled them out just last week and my 14-year-old sat down with him. They spent the next 20 minutes working on neat pictures, patterns, and arrangements.
I only have a few sets of pattern block mats here at Mama’s, but it is a consistent reader request. I’m working hard to carve out time to make more sets since they’re such a reader favorite. ❤
Winter Pattern Block Mats
When I created this set of Winter Pattern Block Mats, I had the 1st-4th grade crowd in mind. Of course kiddos that are older or younger would enjoy them as well.
There are 2 levels included in this set.
The outline of each individual block shape is given. After placing blocks in the correct spaces, children write the number of blocks used in the table.
You can put these sheets in a page protector and use a dry erase marker so they can be built over and over again.
Only the outline of the image is given in this set. The number of each block is provided, and students must figure out the correct placement inside the shape.
Included in this Winter Set
This download includes 10 mats for Level 1 and 10 mats for Level 2, for a total of 20.
You’ll find the following pattern block pictures in this winter set:
— Christmas wreath
— Christmas tree
— Beanie Hat (a toboggan as we say in the South 😉 )
— Hot Chocolate
— 3 different snowflake pictures
Ideas for using Winter Pattern Block Mats
I love reading about ideas for using different printables in my own home, so here are a few ideas to get you started with these pattern block mats.
If you’re using these in a classroom setting:
— Use them in a winter-themed center
— Great for early finishers
— Easy prep for a morning tub
— Send a couple home in a gallon ziploc bag with the appropriate blocks as a fun take-home activity!
If you’re using these at home:
— Set up for a younger student while you’re working with an older sibling
— Place in a workbox
— Set up as an at-home “center” in the corner of the school room (my girls always loved this!)
— Set up at the kitchen table while you’re working on dinner
What other ways would you use these in your home or classroom? Please share in the comments!
Scroll down and you’ll see it under the Winter section.