Teachers often ask us how to incorporate Zorbit's Math Adventure into their lesson plans, so we wanted to share five quick and easy ways that you can integrate game-based learning resources like Zorbit's Math into your lesson plan and classroom!
Valentine's Day is coming, and to help bring some excitement we put together a package of five in-class math activities for you and your students to enjoy!
As we wrote recently, blended learning is one of the hottest trends in education technology right now. In fact, many respected educators believe it will soon become the most common approach to teaching and learning.
Technology advances at light speed. Blink, and everything you have in your home is outdated. Education, on the other hand -- well, education doesn’t quite have the same reputation. Progress is often slower than we’d like, but with more education technology trickling into classrooms every day, not even the slow crawl of education can stop technology finding ways to better our lives.
Today we thought we’d pull together a nice roundup of 5 current trends in education technology and the effect they are having on students and educators.
One of the most detrimental thoughts a person can have is that the way they are now is the way they’ll always be. Thinking of your brain as a static, fully-evolved, weirdly shaped, and probably kinda mushy pink thing is crippling your growth. Instead, think of it as an ever-evolving, malleable, weirdly shaped, and probably kinda mushy pink thing.
Winter holidays are coming! There are so many creative ways to incorporate the holidays into your classroom - holiday themed puzzles, games, problem solving, and collaboration are great ways to keep your students engaged and remind them about the fun in math. These types of hands-on activities are some of our favorite ways to make math a meaningful and enriching experience.
Place value (the value indicated by where a digit is in a multi-digit number, e.g.: units, tens, hundreds) is one of the keystone concepts in children’s math education. An understanding of place value is necessary for carrying out operations like addition and subtraction with numbers that exceed a single digit. For decades, educators have based their math curricula on the idea that place value is too difficult for most preschoolers to understand.