### Using Homework Questions to Extend Students' Understanding of Solving Equations

In this article we'll look at how six sample homework questions deepen, extend, and assess the conceptual learning done in in an Algebra 1 lesson.

In this article we'll look at how six sample homework questions deepen, extend, and assess the conceptual learning done in in an Algebra 1 lesson.

Check out a sample homework assignment, quiz, and test from our Algebra 2 course.

How we use homework, quizzes, and tests to deepen and assess students' learning.

Why establishing flexible thinking at the beginning of Algebra 1 is essential for long term success.

Acknowledging that learning takes time when time is short.

Find out what we think is the most versatile tool in mathematics.

All you need are a couple of special triangles to find all angles and coordinates of the unit circle.

Math Medic Foundation has the mission of connecting students, teachers, and schools to resources that increase equitable access to high-quality mathematics education.

How to respond to student errors in real time and cultivate a productive disposition toward mistakes

Students can develop a deeper understanding of trigonometry by focusing on proportional reasoning.

Ideas for combining practice and play on review days.

Strategies for getting your students talking, collaborating, and upholding group work norms.

Learn how to overcome the common obstacles to productive group work.

Here you’ll find a collection of our favorite review activities to help students synthesize the content and concepts from the semester and prepare for exams.

Why re-teaching may not be the best option for end-of-semester review, and actually may have some problematic effects.

Help your students go deeper in their understanding of linear systems by choosing contexts that highlight the math, instead of complicating it.

Spark students' intuitive understanding of slope and linear relationships through contextual questions.

Understand the teacher's role in preparing for and facilitating an effective debrief of the EFFL activity.

Are you having trouble getting through a full lesson in one class period? Here are some tips to make you more efficient.

When getting ready to teach an EFFL lesson, many teachers worry: How will my students know how to do the activity if I haven't taught them yet? The key to students being able to complete the activity before instruction is in what questions you ask and how you ask them.

Write your own higher-level thinking questions with intentionality and efficiency.

Assess deeper understanding by varying your verbs. In this blog post, we'll look at three categories of verbs and how to write appropriate questions at each level.

A collection of our favorite tasks, resources, and activities to start the school year off right!

In this post we discuss our math and group work norms and how we introduce and uphold them throughout the year.

Let's take a deeper look at how we can use homework and assessments to assess conceptual understanding and build procedural fluency.

Research shows that students learn more when active learning rather than passive learning. This blog post contains an activity you can do with students to make them aware of why you teach the way you do.

Math Medic answer keys are not just for solutions and correct answers. They are meant to be the official guide to teaching the lesson.

In this post, we explain some of our philosophy around homework, with links to several resources you can use to create your homework assignments.

How can you take your more traditional notes and turn them into an activity that students can engage in without your direct instruction?

We have explained how we teach using the Experience First, Formalize Later lesson design and also why this model is best for students. Here we will explain the ideas that we consider when designing these lessons.

In our previous post, we explained how we implement the Experience First, Formalize Later model in the classroom. In this post, we dig into the "why".

**Experience First, Formalize Later** means that students are working collaboratively to think, to discuss, and to construct their own understanding of new content before the teacher helps students to arrive at formal definitions and formulas.

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