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Stephan Pelikan, Anna F. DeJarnete, and Stephen Phelps

A monthly set of problems is aimed at a variety of ability levels.

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Stephan Pelikan, Anna F. DeJarnette, and Stephen Phelps

A monthly set of problems is aimed at a variety of ability levels.

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Stephan Pelikan, Anna F. DeJarnette, and Stephen Phelps

A monthly set of problems is aimed at a variety of ability levels.

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Stephan Pelikan, Anna F. DeJarnette, and Stephen Phelps

A monthly set of problems is aimed at a variety of ability levels.

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Lanee Young

This activity engages students in a probability lesson that highlights the Pass the Pigs® game.

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Stephan Pelikan, Anna F. DeJarnette, and Stephen Phelps

A monthly set of problems is aimed at a variety of ability levels.

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Sarah B. Bush, Judith Albanese, and Karen S. Karp

Students engage in an activity of predicting, collecting, organizing, analyzing, and interpreting data by exploring the frequency of names that occur over three generations.

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Jill A. Cochran

An outdoor context can reel in two important mathematical ideas and catch students' misconceptions in the process.

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Joel Amidon and Matt Roscoe

A monthly set of problems is aimed at a variety of ability levels.

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Leigh Haltiwanger, Robert M. Horton, and Brooke Lance

Making mathematics meaningful is a challenge that all math teachers endeavor to meet. As math teachers, we spend countless hours crafting problems that will energize students and help them connect mathematical topics to their everyday lives. Being successful in our efforts requires that we allow students to explore ideas before we provide explanations and demands that we ask questions to promote a depth of thinking and reasoning that would not occur without such probing (Marshall and Horton 2009).