Early childhood professionals are increasingly being asked to work with children and families using strengths approaches1. However, what does this mean for working with families to support children's mathematical development? Specifically, how can this approach support and engage families, including those who may disengage from their child's mathematics education? This article aims to introduce a strengths framework for supporting children's mathematics learning opportunities in family and community contexts. We apply a Strengths Approach (McCashen, 2005) to an example from an early childhood mathematics program called Let's Count. Let's Count was designed as a means of assisting families to help their young children (aged three to five years) play with, investigate and learn mathematical ideas (Perry & Gervasoni, 2012). Using examples of case studies from Let's Count, we use McCashen's (2005) five-column strengths framework to present ways in which early childhood professionals can support families to explore mathematics with their children, using the unique everyday resources and opportunities of each family.