By Klaudia Weissmuller at April 13 2019 14:14:39
To summarize: math worksheets don't teach, teachers teach _ Of course, there is a place for math worksheets. After some instruction has occurred, math worksheets can provide extended practice and support development in fluency, provided the teacher is engaged with students as they work. Teachers who are effective at grouping students can use math worksheets as a springboard for discussions, discovery, and communication.
So the next time you do a search for curriculum materials, skip the worksheets. Instead, consider resources that provide interactive experiences or consider sites that provide students with challenging problems. These sites will more likely engage students, foster discussion, and build a true understanding of the purpose and joy of learning math.
From research, it has been noted that very easy worksheets encourages students to be less serious in their academics and it also makes the students to start losing focus. Reading comprehension worksheets should be designed in a way that will make the students to do the following after reading the test. The students should be able to get reference from the passage. They should be tested in the worksheet for scope assimilation. The worksheet should examine the students on the ability to recall details. Meaning of word vocabulary should also be tested by the comprehension worksheet.
If you are fortunate enough to have an interactive whiteboard in your classroom, using it with interactive math software creates many opportunities for group discussion and student participation. Teachers can can begin by posing problems and modeling approaches, and then ask students to work together to find solutions. Then have them come to the board to demonstrate their solutions in front of the class. These days, many examples of how to teach math concepts on an interactive whiteboard can be found online in the various whiteboard community sites, educational sites, YouTube, etc.