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Somehow, it is once again Monday. So, let’s celebrate this new week with some lovely twitter awesomeness from my fellow teachers around the world.
Nicola Amies inspires with this beautiful, student-made circle theorems bulletin board.
|Image Source: https://twitter.com/AmiesNicola/status/778251835006152706|
Calculus Teachers! Check out this exclamation point based area question from Simon Ball!
|Image Source: https://twitter.com/ballyzero/status/1059502924756328451|
If calculus isn’t your thing, this puzzle from Simon Ball is also lovely. I believe this is equivalent to the tent puzzles I blogged about several years ago.
|Image Source: https://twitter.com/ballyzero/status/1060942519326908416|
I really like this exponent and radicals task from Elysian Maths.
|Image Source: https://twitter.com/ElysianMaths/status/1076481738795302912|
Mrs. Allan shares a Christmas gift idea that could also work well as an end-of-year gift for students in your math club.
|Image Source: https://twitter.com/MrsAllanOnline/status/1073672011996487680|
Rachael Gorsuch shares a yummy proportionality lesson.
|Image Source: https://twitter.com/rachaelhgorsuch/status/1083812985796214785|
Neil Casey shares what is perhaps one of the most creative ideas I have ever seen for looking at slope and linear patterns.
|Image Source: https://twitter.com/MrCasey27/status/1074763962460323845|
Cassandra Valenti shares a helpful hint for engaging students with word problems.
|Image Source: https://twitter.com/MathWithMrsV/status/1083729532354547713|
Chris Bolognese shares a great WODB problem to kick off your unit on sequences and series.
|Image Source: https://twitter.com/EulersNephew/status/1082089960839307266|
Lana Steiner shares a fun challenge: create your own geoboard!
|Image Source: https://twitter.com/LanaSteiner4/status/1082695856858517504|
I absolutely adore this bulletin board from Nicole Snijders (shared by Nichole Criminger).
|Image Source: https://twitter.com/ncriminger_csms/status/1075828871977668608|
It isn’t too late to still make changes in your classroom. Check out this more/less idea from Carol Anderson!
|Image Source: https://twitter.com/caroleanne_87/status/955566693283258373|
Carol also shares a great use for transparencies as a manipulative. Definitely click through to watch the video!
|Image Source: https://twitter.com/caroleanne_87/status/1072509768688984065|
Also, how engaging is this lesson on surface area and volume using gingerbread houses?!?
|Image Source: https://twitter.com/caroleanne_87/status/1076147365529174017|
Kathryn D Koon shares another great idea that uses transparencies to teach compound inequalities through groupwork.
|Image Source: https://twitter.com/kdkoon1/status/1042168754808020993|
Also from Kathryn D Koon – an engaging game of “I Spy.” I’ve never seen this modified for math class before. How cool!
|Image Source: https://twitter.com/kdkoon1/status/1047647459902672897|
Teaching vectors? Check out this lesson from Amy Dusto involving popsicle sticks!
|Image Source: https://twitter.com/AmyDusto/status/1082305443869933572|
Science Teachers – check out how Shawna teaches circuit diagrams using graham crackers and candy!
|Image Source: https://twitter.com/shawnawirz/status/1075880992659959810|
If you teach geometry, check out this WODB from Kaitlin.
|Image Source: https://twitter.com/Kaitruggiero/status/1082281111248662528|
Until next time, keep sharing your awesome ideas!