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Quick Reads: Journaling: Out with the Old

a good idea in a small package

Shelli L. Casler-Failing

Students' writings in math class can be used for both reflection and assessment.

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Gloriana González and Anna F. DeJarnette

Students develop ownership and increase their understanding of mathematics when they are allowed to discuss alternative perspectives.

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Marla A. Sole

This article aims to encourage teachers to embed open-ended problems into their teaching repertoire by linking the strong support found in the research literature for these types of questions with concrete recommendations for pedagogical practice.

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Jennifer Suh and Padmanabhan Seshaiyer

Skills that students will need in the twenty-first century, such as financial literacy, are explored in this classroom-centered research article.

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Kara J. Jackson, Emily C. Shahan, Lynsey K. Gibbons and Paul A. Cobb

Consider four important elements of setting up challenging mathematics problems to support all students' learning.

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Math for Real: Comfortable Construction

“when will I ever use this?”

Melissa Hosten and Andria R. Disney

Finding the best step and tread for stairs provides the real-life tie in to this activity on slope and graphing.

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Matt B. Roscoe and Stephan Pelikan

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

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David Rock and Joel Amidon

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

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Meghan Riling and Leslie Dietiker

Although new teachers are often prepared to teach using reform practices, they may be given traditional curriculum materials. Learn how these traditional materials can be adapted to reflect reform practices and teaching goals.

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Ron Lancaster

Since its inception, the Mathematical Lens column has provided teachers with resources to use with their students to make connections between mathematics and the world around us through the use of photographs. The editors and the dozens of teachers who submitted material for columns have taken all of us on a journey around the world to discover where mathematics lives. These columns have offered teachers a license to do mathematics everywhere and to travel far with their students with a full tank of resources.