You must sign in before we can post your answer.
Don't have an account? Sign up only takes a few seconds.
There are 2 similar threads with this same question that were also just posted. I will repost my answers here:
Including group work/projects that require a write up about the process and what they learned. Finding relevant articles from science journals/newspaper for reading activities. Having students read word problems out loud. Have students write their own word problems (making this a contest and picking a few to be on a test as the reward can be really motivating).
You could also have them write a math journal - an end of class summary of the lesson, just a few complete sentences about what they learned, questions they have, or ideas they want to explore further. You could even have students read them to each other the next day as a warm-up group activity.
There's so much you can do with reading and writing in mathematics! Take a look.
Please sign in or register so that we can respond to your feedback:
Your message has been received.
Register Now and join a community of a million educators.
Take 30 seconds to register (it's free!) and:
Teaching Channel is a thriving online community where teachers can watch, share, and learn diverse techniques to help every student grow.
Schools, districts, and educational organizations — now you can harness the power of Teaching Channel for your teachers with the Teaching Channel Plus private collaboration platform.