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Mike Naylor

This poem starts with the question in the trunk of the tree, where we imagine that we are deciding to do or not to do something. Each level represents steps in making the decision, with the top indicating a resolution in the future. Phrases wander and change direction, leading to different results. How many paths to a resolution do you see?

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Janet Sharp and Rachael M. Welder

Students notoriously struggle with division of fractions in 5 key areas. Hear what those 5 areas are and how recommendations address the limitations.

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Nevin Iliev and Frank D'Angelo

Enable children of all backgrounds to move beyond their current knowledge base and make culturally relevant mathematical connections.

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Clare V. Bell

First graders in an urban public school actively engage with math by using the story Bean Thirteen as a context for developing number sense.

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Terri L. Kurz and Barbara Bartholomew

To support mathematical investigations, use this framework to guide students in constructing art-based and technology-based literature.

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Donna Christy, Christine Payson, and Patricia Carnevale

Various works of literature are explored in light of the math that can be gleaned from their pages; includes activity sheets.

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Lynn Columba

It is a “read”-letter day when storybooks, thinking strategies, and physical materials can use a splash of whimsy and fun to introduce multiplication facts to third graders.

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Terri L. Kurz and Barbara Bartholomew

A mathematical analysis of Dr. Seuss's classic literature is explored.

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Trena L. Wilkerson, Tommy Bryan, and Jane Curry

Using candy bars as models gives students a taste for learning to represent fractions whose denominators are factors of twelve.