**List of Mathematics Competitions** – Wikipedia

From AoPS (Art of Problem Solving) Online, **List of mathematics competitions**.

Can your students solve a vexing vexillology problem? The **AMSP Problem Solving Competition** closes 1st February and is for any students in Years 7 to 11. Full details are available on the **competition page**.

**Maths Careers Creative Poster Competition**. For UK students age 11-19.

The closing date is **Friday 11th January 2019**.

Not a conventional competition, but to challenge your able mathematicians, try **Parallel from Simon Singh**. All materials and resources are completely free and **teachers** will have access to all the student scores from the Parallelograms which are automatically marked.

Students do earn points depending on their percentage score on each Parallelogram, which in turn earns mathematical badges. There will be prizes for schools and students linked to the badges in future. Keep an eye on **Parallel** for the latest news.

From MEI, their **Ritangle**, competition has now closed but all the excellent questions, aimed at older students are available **here** (scroll down). Ritangle is an annual maths competition for teams of A level Mathematics, Scottish Highers or International Baccalaureate students attending the same school/college anywhere in the world. Students can use **Technology** to help with some of the questions.

The Royal Statistical Society’s **Statistic of the Year 2018** has now closed. Over 200 nominations in total, an RSS record were received. The judging panel, chaired by RSS’s president, Professor Sir David Spiegelhalter, of eminent journalists, economists, statisticians and pollsters have announced the results. **All the results**, both International and UK are given and cover a variety of issues from key environmental issues to the number of Jaffa Cakes in the Christmas tube!

**The 2017 winners** are similarly fascinating.

**World Maths Day** is over! 7th March 2018 was the big day.

Follow World Education Games on **Twitter** and/or **Facebook**.

We can still practise our tables with these resources. There are many games available to help you practice your tables:

From **Transum Software **comes **Flash tables** which will present you with random questions from your chosen tables and then show the answer at the speed you select. Also from Transum, see this great **Tables Collection **which has several activities to try.

Try this **Tables Test** from tablestest.com which you can play at different levels.

**BBC Skillswise **though written for adults has some useful activities for students.

For a real challenge try a **Find the Factors puzzle from Iva Sallay**.

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