Program InformationHow is enVisionMATH Common Core organized?
Each grade-level program in enVisionMATH Common Core is divided into topics. Topics are organized and color coded by the Common Core domains, so teaching is highly focused, manageable, and coherent.
The core program components include the Teacher Resource Package, Teacher's Program Overview, Math Diagnosis and Intervention System, student editions, and Digital Courseware.
The enVisionMATH Common Core Digital Courseware offers comprehensive digital resources for today's technological students. The multiple resources online for teachers, parents, and students provide a wide range of flexibility. Teachers can use each digital component with an interactive whiteboard. All student edition online resources are accessible to parents.
Calculators are used as effective tools to help students think critically, develop problem-solving skills, solve more complex problems, and explore number concepts and patterns.
enVisionMATH Common Core develops conceptual understanding with daily Problem-Based Interactive Learning and step-by-step visual learning. Through Problem-Based Interactive Learning, lessons move from concrete ideas, to pictorial representations, to abstract representations. Each lesson supports mathematical practices with interactive exploration.
Several of the enVisionMATH Common Core authors, including Dr. Skip Fennell and Jane Schielack, were intimately involved in writing and reviewing the Common Core State Standards for Mathematics. Their knowledge informed new lesson content at every grade level to ensure that enVisionMATH Common Core supports the Standards for Mathematical Practice as well as the Standards for Mathematical Content in significant ways:
Assessment and DifferentiationWhat types of assessment (formative, summative, and so forth) are available in enVisionMATH Common Core?
enVisionMATH Common Core provides frequent progress monitoring that provides students valuable feedback while giving teachers information to help guide their instruction, define intervention, and outline remediation. Resources can be found at the beginning of each grade level, at the beginning of each topic, during and at the end of each lesson, at the end of each topic, every four topics, and at the end of the school year.
enVisionMATH Common Core includes the following opportunities for differentiation:
Teaching an enVisionMATH Common Core LessonHow much time should be spent on each lesson?
Each enVisionMATH lesson is designed to last 45–60 minutes.
The pacing in enVisionMATH Common Core supports one lesson per day. There are 110-122 lessons per grade and 10 Step-Up lessons to prepare students for next year. Additional time may be spent on review, remediation, differentiation, and formative and summative assessment as needed.
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