Money Worksheets

These worksheets will aid students in learning and practicing mathematical concepts associated with currency and finances. These worksheets typically feature exercises involving addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division with monetary values, as well as problem-solving tasks related to budgeting, calculating change, and understanding financial transactions. By engaging with these worksheets, students develop essential skills in arithmetic, problem-solving, and financial literacy, preparing them to navigate real-world scenarios involving money with confidence and proficiency.

United States Money Worksheets

Practicing with Money

Australian Money Worksheets

Five and Ten Cent Coins

Australian Dollars

British Money Worksheets

Mental Maths and Money Problems

Practising Shopping

Pounds

Solving Money Problems

European Money Worksheets

Euros

Mental Math and Money Problems

Practicing Shopping

New Zealand Money Worksheets

Counting Change

Dollars

Practising with Coin

South African Money Worksheets

Rand

Australian currency comprises both coins and banknotes. Here’s a breakdown of each:

Coins

5 cents: The smallest denomination, featuring an echidna on one side and Queen Elizabeth II on the other.

10 cents: Slightly larger than the 5-cent coin, with a male lyrebird on one side and Queen Elizabeth II on the other.

20 cents: A larger coin featuring a platypus on one side and Queen Elizabeth II on the other.

50 cents: The heaviest coin, featuring the Australian Coat of Arms on one side and Queen Elizabeth II on the other.

\$1: A gold-colored coin featuring five kangaroos on one side and Queen Elizabeth II on the other.

\$2: A larger, bi-metallic coin with an Aboriginal elder and Southern Cross constellation on one side and Queen Elizabeth II on the other.

Banknotes

\$5: Features Queen Elizabeth II on one side and Parliament House in Canberra on the other.

\$10: Features Dame Mary Gilmore and A.B. ‘Banjo’ Paterson on one side and the Australian poet Dame Mary Gilmore on the other.

\$20: Features Mary Reibey and Reverend John Flynn on one side and the Reverend John Flynn on the other.

\$50: Features David Unaipon and Edith Cowan on one side and Aboriginal inventor David Unaipon on the other.

\$100: Features Dame Nellie Melba and Sir John Monash on one side and the soprano Dame Nellie Melba on the other.

Each of these denominations is designed with various security features to prevent counterfeiting and ensure the integrity of the Australian currency system.

British currency consists of coins and banknotes. Here’s a breakdown of each:

Coins

1 penny (1p): The smallest denomination, featuring a depiction of Queen Elizabeth II on one side and a segment of the Royal Shield on the other.

2 pence (2p): Slightly larger than the 1 penny coin, featuring Queen Elizabeth II on one side and a segment of the Royal Shield on the other.

5 pence (5p): A larger coin featuring Queen Elizabeth II on one side and a segment of the Royal Shield on the other.

10 pence (10p): A larger coin with a smaller version of the Royal Shield on one side and Queen Elizabeth II on the other.

20 pence (20p): A larger coin with a segment of the Royal Shield on one side and Queen Elizabeth II on the other.

50 pence (50p): A heptagonal coin with various designs including the Royal Shield, Britannia, or commemorative designs, with Queen Elizabeth II on the other side.

£1: A bimetallic coin featuring the Royal Shield on one side and various designs on the other, such as the floral emblem of England, a rose, or a depiction of the Royal Arms.

£2: A larger, bimetallic coin featuring various designs on the obverse and reverse, including commemorative designs and technological advancements. Queen Elizabeth II is depicted on the other side.

Banknotes

£5: Features a portrait of Queen Elizabeth II on one side and various historical figures such as Winston Churchill on the other.

£10: Features Queen Elizabeth II on one side and historical figures like Jane Austen on the other.

£20: Features Queen Elizabeth II on one side and historical figures like Adam Smith on the other.

£50: Features Queen Elizabeth II on one side and historical figures like Matthew Boulton and James Watt on the other.

These banknotes and coins are issued by the Bank of England and are widely used in the United Kingdom. They have various security features to prevent counterfeiting and ensure the integrity of the currency.

Canadian currency includes coins and banknotes. Here’s a breakdown of each:

Coins

1 cent (penny) – Discontinued in 2013. Featured two maple leaves on one side and Queen Elizabeth II on the other.

5 cents (nickel) – Features a beaver on one side and Queen Elizabeth II on the other.

10 cents (dime) – Features a sailing ship called the Bluenose on one side and Queen Elizabeth II on the other.

25 cents (quarter) – Features various designs representing Canadian heritage and wildlife on one side, with Queen Elizabeth II on the other.

\$1 (loonie) – Features a common loon on one side and Queen Elizabeth II on the other.

\$2 (toonie) – Bi-metallic coin featuring a polar bear on one side and Queen Elizabeth II on the other.

Banknotes

\$5 – Features a portrait of Sir Wilfrid Laurier, the 7th Prime Minister of Canada, on one side and a depiction of children playing hockey on the other.

\$10 – Features a portrait of Sir John A. Macdonald, the 1st Prime Minister of Canada, on one side and a train on the other.

\$20 – Features a portrait of Queen Elizabeth II on one side and the Canadian National Vimy Memorial on the other.

\$50 – Features a portrait of William Lyon Mackenzie King, the 10th Prime Minister of Canada, on one side and an Arctic icebreaker on the other.

\$100 – Features a portrait of Sir Robert Borden, the 8th Prime Minister of Canada, on one side and the Canadian Coast Guard Ship Amundsen on the other.

\$500 – Features a portrait of Sir William Logan, a renowned Canadian geologist, on one side and a depiction of the Caribou Mountains on the other.

\$1000 – Features a portrait of Sir Wilfrid Laurier on one side and the Rocky Mountains on the other.
These coins and banknotes are issued by the Bank of Canada and are used throughout Canada. They are equipped with various security features to prevent counterfeiting and ensure the integrity of the currency.

European money refers to the currency used by the countries within the Eurozone, which have adopted the euro (€) as their official currency. Here’s a breakdown of the euro coins and banknotes:

Coins

1 cent (€0.01): Features a globe and the European Union’s flag on one side and a map of Europe on the other.

2 cents (€0.02): Similar to the 1 cent coin but slightly larger.

5 cents (€0.05): Features a depiction of the European Union’s flag on one side and a map of Europe on the other.

10 cents (€0.10): Features a design representing Europe’s architectural heritage on one side and a map of Europe on the other.

20 cents (€0.20): Features a design representing Europe’s architectural heritage on one side and a map of Europe on the other.

50 cents (€0.50): Features a design representing Europe’s architectural heritage on one side and a map of Europe on the other.

€1: Features a map of Europe on one side and the denomination on the other.

€2: Features a map of Europe on one side and the denomination on the other.

Banknotes

€5: Features various architectural styles from different periods in European cultural history on one side and a bridge on the other.

€10: Features Romanesque architecture on one side and a bridge on the other.

€20: Features Gothic architecture on one side and a bridge on the other.

€50: Features Renaissance architecture on one side and a bridge on the other.

€100: Features Baroque and Rococo architecture on one side and a bridge on the other.

€200: Features 19th-century iron and glass architecture on one side and a bridge on the other.

€500: Features modern 20th-century architecture on one side and a bridge on the other.

These coins and banknotes are issued by the European Central Bank (ECB) and are used across the Eurozone. They are equipped with various security features to prevent counterfeiting and ensure the integrity of the currency.

New Zealand currency consists of coins and banknotes. Here’s a breakdown of each:

Coins

10 cents: The smallest coin, featuring a Māori carved head on one side and Queen Elizabeth II on the other.

20 cents: Slightly larger than the 10-cent coin, featuring a Māori carved head on one side and Queen Elizabeth II on the other.

50 cents: A larger coin featuring a Māori carved head on one side and Queen Elizabeth II on the other.

\$1: A gold-colored coin featuring a kiwi bird on one side and Queen Elizabeth II on the other.

\$2: A larger, bi-metallic coin with a kotuku (white heron) on one side and Queen Elizabeth II on the other.

Banknotes

\$5: Features Sir Edmund Hillary, the first person to reach the summit of Mount Everest, on one side and a depiction of New Zealand’s Southern Alps on the other.

\$10: Features Kate Sheppard, a prominent suffragette who campaigned for women’s right to vote in New Zealand, on one side and a depiction of white camellia flowers, a symbol of women’s suffrage, on the other.

\$20: Features Queen Elizabeth II on one side and a depiction of the New Zealand Parliament Buildings, known as the Beehive, on the other.

\$50: Features Sir Apirana Ngata, a prominent Māori politician and leader, on one side and a depiction of Mount Taranaki on the other.

\$100: Features Lord Rutherford of Nelson, a Nobel Prize-winning physicist, on one side and a depiction of the New Zealand alpine parrot, the kea, on the other.

These coins and banknotes are issued by the Reserve Bank of New Zealand and are widely used throughout the country. They incorporate various security features to prevent counterfeiting and ensure the integrity of the currency.

South African currency includes coins and banknotes. Here’s a breakdown of each:

Coins

5 cents: The smallest denomination, featuring a portrait of Jan van Riebeeck, the Dutch colonial administrator who founded Cape Town, on one side and the coat of arms of South Africa on the other.

10 cents: Slightly larger than the 5-cent coin, featuring a portrait of Jan van Riebeeck on one side and the coat of arms on the other.

20 cents: A larger coin featuring a portrait of a springbok, a national symbol of South Africa, on one side and the coat of arms on the other.

50 cents: A heptagonal coin featuring a portrait of a South African king, King Moshoeshoe I, on one side and the coat of arms on the other.

R1 (1 rand): A larger coin featuring a portrait of a South African king, King Moshoeshoe I, on one side and the coat of arms on the other.

R2 (2 rand): Bi-metallic coin featuring a portrait of a South African king, King Moshoeshoe I, on one side and the coat of arms on the other.

R5 (5 rand): A bi-metallic coin featuring a portrait of former South African president Nelson Mandela on one side and the coat of arms on the other.

Banknotes:

R10: Features a portrait of former South African president Nelson Mandela on one side and the Big Five animals (lion, elephant, buffalo, rhinoceros, and leopard) on the other.

R20: Features a portrait of Nelson Mandela on one side and the buffalo on the other.

R50: Features a portrait of Nelson Mandela on one side and the rhinoceros on the other.

R100: Features a portrait of Nelson Mandela on one side and the elephant on the other.

R200: Features a portrait of Nelson Mandela on one side and the leopard on the other.

These coins and banknotes are issued by the South African Reserve Bank and are widely used in South Africa. They have various security features to prevent counterfeiting and ensure the integrity of the currency.

The currency of the United States consists of both coins and banknotes. Here’s a breakdown of each:

Coins:

Penny (1 cent): Features a portrait of Abraham Lincoln on the obverse (front) and the Lincoln Memorial on the reverse (back).

Nickel (5 cents): Features a portrait of Thomas Jefferson on the obverse and Monticello, Jefferson’s Virginia home, on the reverse.

Dime (10 cents): Features a portrait of Franklin D. Roosevelt on the obverse and an olive branch, torch, and oak branch on the reverse.

Quarter (25 cents): Features various designs on the obverse, typically representing different states, and a depiction of an eagle on the reverse.

Half Dollar (50 cents): Features a portrait of John F. Kennedy on the obverse and the Presidential Seal on the reverse.

Dollar coin (\$1): There are several designs for the dollar coin, including the Sacagawea dollar featuring Sacagawea, a Native American guide, and various designs commemorating American presidents.

Banknotes (commonly referred to as bills):

\$1: Features a portrait of George Washington, the first President of the United States, on the obverse and the Great Seal of the United States on the reverse.

\$2: Features a portrait of Thomas Jefferson on the obverse and an image of the signing of the Declaration of Independence on the reverse.

\$5: Features a portrait of Abraham Lincoln on the obverse and the Lincoln Memorial on the reverse.

\$10: Features a portrait of Alexander Hamilton on the obverse and the United States Treasury Building on the reverse.

\$20: Features a portrait of Andrew Jackson on the obverse and the White House on the reverse.

\$50: Features a portrait of Ulysses S. Grant on the obverse and the United States Capitol on the reverse.

\$100: Features a portrait of Benjamin Franklin on the obverse and Independence Hall on the reverse.

These coins and banknotes are issued by the Bureau of Engraving and Printing for banknotes and the United States Mint for coins. They are widely used in transactions across the United States and have various security features to prevent counterfeiting and ensure the integrity of the currency.