Online Resources for Kids
Have fun and practice maths with the monkeys! 10Monkeys teaches children aged 4-10 years old mathematic skills in a fun and interactive game-like environment.
A resource for kids, teens and adults containing over 150,000 articles across a range of topics.
Busy Code introduces kids (6-13) to coding. They will learn fundamentals of how to create, run and debug simple programs. In other words they can have lots of fun making Busy Things' Beard Man walk and dance!
Busythings is a world of fun for children aged 3 - 11 years. Over 150 activities to discover in literacy, numeracy, creative development and general knowledge. Learning has never been so silly!
Australia’s most popular kids radio station, playing music and shows for children aged 0-7.
Thousands of fun and interactive literacy games for children aged 4-15 yrs.
LOTE Online for Kids is an online database of digital books for kids in World Languages.
National Geographic Kids online is everything an inquisitive young mind needs. It's mission is to get kids excited about their world. They will have so much fun reading and browsing they won’t even realise they’re learning!
A database that helps kids and teens find books that are just right for their reading level and interests. Parents, teachers, and librarians can also find tools to engage young readers.
A collection of adventures and activities designed to make Scratch programming easy to understand and fun to learn.
Story Box is the best place to watch stories read aloud by our favourite storytellers. It's storytime anytime!
Make study easier, improve your confidence and get better marks with Studiosity. Live online expert tutors provide study help, or get expert feedback on your CV, essay or report. This free service is available for students from Years 3 to 12 as well as adult learners. Available anytime, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.
A collection of animated talking books, read-alongs, eBooks, and graphic novels, as well as fun puzzles and games. For use by children alone, with parents, or with teachers in classrooms.
When children ask: “Who can I read next?” or “Who writes like my favourite author?”, the answers are here in Who Next…? Writers of children’s fiction are listed with suggestions of other authors who write in a similar way, together with key book and series titles.