tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-6763670682969260926.post796837352993735140..comments2024-01-10T11:54:49.035-05:00Comments on Coffee Cups and Lesson Plans: Minds on Mathematics Chapter 3Michelehttp://www.blogger.com/profile/04674675143629781926noreply@blogger.comBlogger1125tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-6763670682969260926.post-89778008181407658032013-07-07T21:20:53.445-04:002013-07-07T21:20:53.445-04:00Hi Michelle,
How do you like digits? It was one o...Hi Michelle,<br />How do you like digits? It was one of the math series we looked at it when we were in a math review, but chose Carnegie Learning.<br /><br />I would say that when planning the work time you would carefully choose the problem(s) each group is working on. Each group may be working on a different problem, then they can share results, instead of having every student do every problem. This way you can differentiate the problems based on ability (well that's one example). We really need to carefully choose the best problems for students to sink their teeth into.<br /><br />Sherriehttps://www.blogger.com/profile/16110420412281024292noreply@blogger.com