Let’s face it; math is not a pupil’s favorite subject. Most children and their parents hate math. They see math as a giant monster that sucks away all their creativity.
How did you learn how to ride your bike? Someone probably gave you a few lessons and then you practiced a lot. You can learn how to study in much the same way. No one is born knowing how to study. You need to learn a few study skills and then practice them.
When I was growing up, reading was one of my favorite pastimes. I loved reading so much that I knew I wanted to be a writer when I grew up by about second grade. From about that time through high school, I carried at least one busted-spine book with me at all times that I would read in stolen moments throughout the day – during class time, in the car, at home, and even in the bath.
Many issues are under the focus of education activists and researchers, but shouldn’t it be simple to concur on the necessity of lower class sizes in PreK-12 classrooms? Maybe. Continue reading to learn more. When we talk about small class sizes, we generally refer to elementary school classrooms with 20 or fewer students and high school courses with 20 to 25 students. Small class sizes are popular among parents, teachers, and politicians to improve academic attainment and handle classroom management issues. In the previous two decades, at least 80% of the states in the union have implemented some kind of class size reduction law or policy.
If your child’s math homework has you scratching your head or groaning, you’re not alone. Here’s the scoop on the new approach to teaching math.
As a parent, have you ever wondered, “Where do I even begin?” with helping your child with learning disabilities study? It can be a difficult and a DRAINING task for sure. This blog post highlights five of my favorite study tips I’ve seen work well for students with learning disabilities.
You might be eager to make the leap from picture books to chapter books during story time with your kids — after all, you probably have favorites from your own childhood!
Are you hoping your child will love reading as much as you do? Or are you interested in ensuring your child enjoys reading because it was never one of your favorite things to do?
New math is not very new. It was developed in the early 1960s by French and German mathematicians. But the name didn’t catch on until recently when educators started using it to help kids learn math faster.
Other people’s talents and success are always a bit of a mystery. Why do some people manage to solve complex mathematical problems, while others cannot do the same no matter how hard they try? Is mathematics really not for everyone? Let’s try to answer all these questions together in this post. Keep reading to learn how to boost your child’s math skills and talents from a young age.