Curiosity and motivation are key to math success.
But what if your child is not motivated? The first step may be to start a conversation to find out why and when your child lost interest in math. Listen with compassion and assure your child that you are a part of their team. Always speak positively about math, being careful not to pass on any math anxieties you may have. A part of your job is to help your child recognize how much math they encounter in everyday situations when they are having fun.
|Pantry and Kitchen Items, Shopping, Money||Number Sense||Count, Estimate, Calculate|
|Cooking, Coins, Toys||Fractions||Identify, Estimate, Calculate, Compare|
|Clothing, Shopping, Driving, Cooking, Banking||Ratios, Rates, and Percents||Identify, Compare, Calculate|
|Fabrics, Rugs, Tiles, Jewelry, Art, Music||Patterns||Identify, Categorize, Compare, Extend|
|Windows, Dishes, Furniture, Company Logos||Shapes||Identify, Categorize, Compare|
|Stair Rails, Room Corners, Streets, Street Corners, Paper||Lines and Angles||Identify, Categorize, Estimate, Compare|
|Furniture, Walls, Toys, Kitchen and Pantry items||Measurement
(Length, Area, Weight, Capacity, Volume)
|Estimate, Measure, Compare, Calculate|
|Coins, Toys, Laundry, Cards, Kitchen Utensils||Data and Probability||Categorize, Estimate, Calculate, Compare|