Understanding and remembering what you read is not only a personal rush, it saves you a lot of valuable time! Rereading the same material over and over is a sink hole that will drag you down and keep you from having enough time to get all of your assignments done. So what’s a better way?
Bamboo Learning offers FUN, FREE voice-based learning activities for kids to keep up with grade level, and even exceed. All products are on Amazon Alexa, are easy to get started with, and easy-to-use.
When it comes to accommodating middle and high school students with dyslexia, educators don’t need to reinvent the wheel. There are more struggling readers in the United States than fluent readers who have the skills to not only decode text, but to understand and draw deeper meaning from what they’re reading. Students without the foundational skills to read are enduring a range of challenging classroom experiences. They need appropriate assessments so that educators can provide them with effective instruction. Once middle school or high school students have been identified as dyslexic, educators can accommodate them in three different ways.
Following a diagnosis of dyscalculia, use these tried-and-true interventions for managing symptoms and building up math skills at home, in school, and in the workplace.
Dyscalculia is a learning difficulty that affects an individual’s ability to do basic arithmetic such as addition, subtraction, multiplication and division. Adults with dyscalculia often take longer when working with numbers and may be more prone to making mistakes in calculations.
In high school, you may start noticing dyscalculia outside of math class, especially if your teen is learning to drive. Here are four signs of dyscalculia you might see in high school.
If you struggle with math at home and in the workplace, you may have dyscalculia. This breakdown of common symptoms in adults may help you better understand this learning disability and its warning signs.
Find engaging media and integrated activities, all aligned with the Common Core State Standards in Mathematics. Designed for middle school students of diverse learning styles and backgrounds. Produced by a collaborative of public media stations and producers with funding from the Corporation for Public Broadcasting.
Explore the collection by Common Core Domain or by grade level.