During the coronavirus pandemic, teachers have had to adapt their typical teaching techniques for classes that now sometimes take place online. Teachers are culling learning standards, ditching answer-getting tests, and turning to math games and apps to supplement instruction. They’re also reaching out to parents for support and finding ways to engage students over screens, including with lessons about how math and social justice intersect. In this online summit, readers will get to ask their questions about how COVID-19 has affected achievement, instruction, assessment, and engagement in math.
What the Research Says About Math Learning Loss and the Pandemic
Making Remote Math Tests and Quizzes Meaningful
Teaching Math Through a Social Justice Lens
Apps, Games, and Digital Tools: What's Their Role in Elementary Math?
Problem-Based Learning Ideas and Strategies to Celebrate Student Thinking
Math vs Memes: ST Math Takes on Internet Math Memes
Join Nigel Nisbet, ST Math’s vice president of content creation, as we dive into the history and neuroscience of learning mathematics, as well as the implications of math memes for the generation of students learning at home or in the classroom.
Ways to Provide Feedback and Collaboration When Teaching Math Remotely
Education Week can provide 1 hour of Professional Development credit for online summits if the educator attends live. A Certificate of Completion will be emailed to you shortly after the summit has ended. On demand viewing of a summit cannot be used for credit. As with all professional development hours delivered, Education Week recommends each educator verify ahead of the online summit that the content will qualify for professional development in your school, district, county, or state with your supervisor, human resources professional, and/or principal or superintendent’s office.