A child aged 9-10 will be reading timetables and timelines. He will be able to convert units of time from 60 seconds into 1minute, 60 minutes = 1 hour, 24 hours = 1 day.  
Children will also be learning that in digital terms 15 represents a quarter past, 30 equals half past and 45 represents a quarter to. Children should now be able to read time in one minute intervals.
It's important that these skills are encouraged by getting children to read and interpret timetables. During holidays, encourage your child to read the TV guide and ask him when a movie starts and finishes, ask him to help program the DVD recorder. 
Another interesting way of looking at time is to use old family photographs to piece together a family tree across the generations.
Read more about telling time for 11-12 year olds here.



Hello Mama!
Help us help you by allowing us and our partners to remember your device in cookies to serve you personalized content and ads.

We're on a mission to help our mums and their families thrive by informing, connecting and entertaining.

Join us in our mission by consenting to the use of cookies and IP address recognition by us and our partners to serve you content (including ads) best suited to your interests, both here and around the web.

We promise never to share any other information that may be deemed personal unless you explicitly tell us it's ok.

If you want more info, see our privacy policy.