free-multiplication-worksheets

20 Multiplication Worksheets for Effective Math Practice

You’ve done the hard work to make multiplication easy for your students. Now, it’s time for them to practice everything they’ve learned with multiplication worksheets.

Worksheets aren’t the only way to practice multiplication, but they’re an effective, easy way to work on class material and get students working independently. Plus — while students complete their worksheets, you have time to catch up on other important tasks.  

The only problem is creating them. We know it can be time-consuming to make your own worksheets — so we’ve created them for you!

We’ve got 20 free multiplication worksheets for third and fourth grade, covering a variety of skills for students to practice.

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Negative Exponents: 8 Things Your Students Need To Know

Many students already struggle to understand negative numbers, exponent rules and fractions. So what happens when you add negative exponents to the equation?

Total chaos.

Well, not really. But understanding negative exponents is an important building block for high school-level math courses, and it’s also a concept many students find challenging. When you gradually build on your students’ knowledge, you’ll ensure they’re ready to tackle challenging problems in and out of the classroom.

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school mission statements

School Mission Statements: The 2019 Guide [+ 6 Writing Tips]

What drives growth in your school community?

It could be your school’s culture, a focus on teacher professional development, or even prioritizing useful teaching strategies. However, none may be as important as school mission statements, which are essential for student development and effective learning.

School mission statements indicate the priorities and goals of a school community, and can have an incredible impact on student achievement.

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7 Effective Ways to Use Distributed Practice at Your School

You dedicate endless resources to make sure students learn curriculum essentials, in preparation for standardized tests and new grade levels.

But as soon as they’ve learned the material and written the test, it seems like their memories are completely wiped clean. Students are left confused and teachers become frustrated.

Sound familiar?

This scenario is extremely common, yet highly preventable. Students and teachers tend to cram information into their brains as quickly as possible. But in the long run, retention falls flat.

Distributed practice is proven to be the best studying method for effective learning that lasts. And if you want students to study this way, distributed practice should become a schoolwide teaching strategy.

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