Welcome to 2x3!


Math Game 2x3 is proven to help children of all ages with their multiplication skills.

In previous years we tested the game, 99% of students in 4th grade pass their math tests after playing the game a few times.

Isabel and Velvet Alvarez - Inventors of Math 2x3

Isabel and Velvet Alvarez - Inventors of Math 2x3


You Can Make Math Easier!

Learn more about Math Game 2x3 and how it will be great for your students or kids
to learn their multiplication tables while they have fun!

Learn More →

Thank you to those who contributed to our crowdfunding campaign!

Jose Ruiz

Abed Sanchez

Rosa Eberle

Christopher Klump

Kate Ott

Carolina Zorrilla

William Fitzpatrick

Edgar Torres

Brian Center

Melissa Rowbottom

Timoteo Mejia

samantha alvarez

Cathleen Davis

Maryanne Gross

Autumn Childs

John Vonelli

Diego Villarreal

Sergio De La Hoz

Lawrence Milano

Maria kastrinakis

Linda Clemens

Christina Schoeppner

Don Shinstein

Emily Moorhead

Christina Sagrestano

Jessica Heater

Maria Vecina

Ron Spier

Charles Kelly

Carol Gehring

Linda Ganus

Isabel Villarreal

Victoria Kastrinakis

Velvet Akemi

Claudia Mesa

Laura Mchugh

Leonard Tagliavia

Rochelle Lacey

Autumn Bragg

Rose Court

Cindy Fey

Richard Krohn

Cecilia Fox


John Vonelli

Adel Sharif

Andrew McMurray

Penni Childs

Kendall Almerico

Renee Gergar

Paul Montgomery

Mary Salerno

Todd Wesner

Janette Shinstein

Cathleen Davis

Sergio Alvarez

Emily Moorhead

Matthew Tagliavia

Laura Flores

Dallin Ricks

Thomas Hyclak

Jessica Lopez

Ron & Karen

Angel Ramos

Mary Anne Hoffman

Mayela Villarreal

Charles Wilkinson

Kristin Sobrinski

Carol Gehring

Rick G

Wil Conway

KeriLyn Burrows



Thought Process

During my childhood I didn't know my multiplication tables. Teachers had one method of teaching them but it wasn't very effective to me or many others. Math always seemed so boring and confusing. Not only myself, but my cousins, brothers and sisters, would always be grounded because we couldn't memorize our multiplication tables when they were due.


After my childhood experience, I knew there was a way students could learn their multiplication tables in a quick, easy, and fun way. "There just has to be a way," I said to myself. I knew that one day I would do something to help kids learn without struggling.

One night my mind began rushing with ideas and I began to write.

Evolution of the Game

Isabel was granted a patent for Math Game 2x3

Isabel was granted a patent for Math Game 2x3

While I was writing, my husband and kids were asking me tons of questions due to my strange behavior. I wouldn't listen to them and would tell them to stay quiet so I could continue to write.

When I was all finished, I was ready to hear their questions.

"What happened?" 
"Whats wrong?" 
"Is everything O.K?"

I laughed and filled with excitement. I told them about my idea. I could tell with the look on their face that no one understood a single thing, except for my husband. Surprisingly, he looked at me and said, "You should patent it." That phrase was all the motivation I needed to begin my journey.

While my two younger children were in swimming lessons I sat on the benches like usual, but this time I sat with a bunch of flash cards and permanent markers. I began to write.

After dinner one day I told my family, "Lets play!"

"What are we playing?" they asked. "2x3," I said.

After we finished playing, my kids finally got the concept of the game and they really enjoyed it.

The process of making my dream come true began.



Players are allowed to look at the answer chart and the danger cards (back of game box) before they begin to play. This allows the players to look for the question to the answer that they don't know and help them memorize it.

TIP: Multiplication table #9


A better way to memorize your number 9 table is by looking at the number it is being multiplied by, and knowing the answer will start with one unit under.

EX: 9x872

TIP: Multiplication table #9


Another way to do your 9 table is by using your fingers! Look at your fingers, and lets say our question is 9x8.

Bring down your eighth finger and then count the numbers before the eighth finger and that will be your tenth digit and the amount of fingers after the eighth finger will be your ones digit number. So for our question 9x8 we would have 7 fingers before our eighth finger and 2 after. So our answer will be 72.


716 Broadway
Bethlehem, PA 18015

Phone: (610) 751-9347

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