Category Archive:learning tools

Guest Reader Today ( Momimhar posted on February 28th, 2017 )

I was a guest reader in K’s class yesterday.

In participation with the Read Across America Campaign week, K’s school PTO asked parents if we’re able to come to the school and read to the students or listen to them read.  I came to her school yesterday and read a book to two First Grader students and to K’s class.

It was a great feeling to be able to share a little time reading to the children and see them interact and share their reactions about the story I read to them.

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Categories: education, educational, grade school, kids, Kindergarten, learning tools, reading, school

Kindergarten Homework One: Coloring The Objects That Start With The Letter N ( Momimhar posted on October 5th, 2016 )

Activity Sheets - Homework

Activity Sheets – Homework

Happy October.  How’s everyone?  Are you ready for cooler weather? I bet you are.

How’s school going? How’s your students?  Mine has a homework.  🙂 Her first homework for the school year.  It’s coloring the objects that start with the letter N.  And it’s due tomorrow. My darling daughter said she’s having fun at school so far.  As a Kindergartner, she’s new to some things in school especially homework.  She’s enthusiastic in doing though.  That’s good.  I’d like her to be diligent in doing stuff like that.  Learning is fun and shouldn’t be stressful to young children.

Though she is very interested in Science and Nature, I want her to learn a lot in Mathematics and Writing.

How to Keep Math Struggles at Bay in Young Children ( Momimhar posted on November 6th, 2015 )

Mathematics can be a very difficult subject for children in school. Preventing mathematical struggles early helps children to enjoy math, greatly increasing their chances of being successful in the subject throughout their high school years. If a child begins to struggle in math and the issue is ignored, the child could continue to have problems with math for years, potentially requiring an army of tutors and years of summer school. Every parent is capable of setting their children up for success.

a-math homework

Study Math with the Child Every Day
Every single day should involve a one-on-one math lesson at home. If the child finds math to be relatively easy and he or she needs minimal assistance, the child can “teach” the parent the same math lesson learned in school that day. The child can do a set of problems, explaining why he or she worked them out with a particular formula. If the child has a wonderful grasp, this process could take less than 10 minutes. For children who are having some minor issues, the parent needs to solve problems with the child until he or she has a firm grasp. The lesson should be fun and stress free for the child, perhaps involving candy or fun projects.

Using Math Tools Frequently
There are dozens of fun math tools available for parents. Videos are one great instructional tool, as they sometimes use cartoons and fun stories to help children to relate to math. Other tools, such as centimeter cubes, help the child to visualize the problem. These cubes could be used for nearly any type of math including: measurements, fractions, division, multiplication, addition, and subtraction. Learning can always be made fun with extra tools.

Finding and Targeting Mathematical Weaknesses
When the child brings home his or her graded tests and homework, the parent should look through the papers to see where his or her child stands in math. Even near perfect grades can hint at a particular weakness, such as a child who missed every single word problem but excelled with every other problem. Once these weaknesses are identified, the parent should work diligently with the child to solve the problems. These small issues can manifest in later years, when mathematics become much more complicated.

Math might be a universal language, but it can be difficult for some children. If parents work hard to keep their children up to speed, it becomes less likely that the child will have significant problems in the future. Being proficient in the foundations of math will be important for the rest of his or her life.

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