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Our goal is that all learners will actively engage in mathematics and be challenged to push their learning to more complex levels.

Knowing our Learners

“Effective differentiated instruction requires that educators take thoughtful and deliberate actions to address the particular needs of students. Differentiated instruction allows us to see learning from a variety of perspectives and provides countless, unexpected teachable moments that we may otherwise miss.” ­
     ~ Differentiated Instruction Educator’s Package ­ 2010


Learner Voice and Choice    

Differentiation in the classroom is based on student and parent/guardian voice and information gathered from observations, conversations and products of student learning. Examples of differentiated instruction can include open and parallel questions, alternative products and a variety of digital tools and instructional frameworks

Creating a Responsive Community   

Teachers and students work together to create a learning community in which learners feel
comfortable taking risks, making mistakes and learning from those experiences. The best learning happens in communities where learners feel valued, supported and that their individual learning needs and strengths are important.

What it Looks like in the Classroom     
  • Math integration through the Arts 
  • Math and movement
  • Hands on activities, students build math concepts with manipulatives
  • Math talks ­ collaboratively developing a variety of strategies for mental math