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Item description

The Periodic Table of Elements and Common Places they are found cards are an awesome and hands-on way for children to explore the various types of metals, and nonmetals of the 118 elements of the periodic table. Each of the 118 elements has a 3-part card of the element itself and a 3-part card of the place it can be found. Gorgeous high-quality photos on every element card invite the child to explore the element in details. There are 244 pages in this resource – save yourself hours.


Each of the 118 element 3-part card sets shows:


element name

atomic number

atomic symbol

relative atomic mass

indication of its state at room temperature

a high-quality photo of each element or its namesake

labelled photo

unlabelled photo


common use and place it can be found in the environment

a high-quality photo of it in its usage (see the preview)

Each of the 118 elements in our environment 3-part card sets shows:


atomic number

atomic symbol

labelled photo

unlabelled photo


a high-quality photo of it in its usage (see the preview)

labels of its name

There is also a control chart with all of the element cards and heading laid out.


The cards can be used for the child to see the progression through the table and for further work in writing and research. They are color-coded to match the kinds of elements they are:


Alkali Metals

Alkali Earth Metals

Transition Metals

Basic Metals




Noble Gases



There are also Period labels and Group labels.


This resource was created for you by an AMS-trained Montessorian and mom of four with love and care. I hope you enjoy this resource and welcome any feedback.


Thank you for taking the time to look at this product!




Total Pages

244 pages



Use the periodic table as a model to predict the relative properties of elements based on the patterns of electrons in the outermost energy level of atoms. Examples of properties that could be predicted from patterns could include reactivity of metals, types of bonds formed, numbers of bonds formed, and reactions with oxygen. Assessment is limited to main group elements. Assessment does not include quantitative understanding of ionization