Held at the Holiday Inn Boston-Dedham (see directions to the left)
8:15am - 2:30pm
This seminar is SOLD OUT.
Please contact us at 781-449-4010 x101 or x102 to be placed on the waiting list.
From mathematics phobias and anxieties to mathematics mastery, a growing body of research has provided incredible insight into how our students develop skills and acquire deep conceptual understanding in mathematics. Furthermore, this body of research sheds light on what you can do to foster and nurture the necessary level of engagement for this skill-based and conceptual understanding in mathematics. Dr. Almarode will explore the latest research on how the brain learns mathematics and how to design classrooms that unlock young minds and promote long-lasting and deeper learning in mathematics. Take part in an “out of your seat and on your feet” experience that models the brain rules for engagement, skillmastery, and conceptual understanding in mathematics. The seminar will cover challenges to mathematics learning such as phobias, anxieties and/or learning disabilities. You will leave with ideas, strategies and a new perspective on how to unlock young minds in mathematics by creating an inclusive and engaging classroom environment.
Download Seminar Brochure (pdf)
Participants will be able to:
This seminar will be applicable for special education teachers, K-12 mathematics teachers and instructional leaders at the school and district-level.
John Almarode, PhD, is the Sarah Miller Luck Endowed Professor of Education, Assistant Professor and Department Head of the Educational Foundations and Exceptionalities Department in the College of Education at James Madison University. He began his career teaching mathematics and science to a wide range of students and now works with pre-service teachers and pursues research in educational neuroscience and student engagement in STEM disciplines. He is co-editor of the Teacher Educator’s Journal and author of Captivate, Activate and Invigorate the Student Brain in Science and Math, Grades 6-12 (2013).