Students need multiplication facts to multiply and divide multi-digit numbers and perform fraction operations. These facts need to be available in both multiplication and division format, and organized through a relational context so that they may be ordered and compared. Learn to provide students with a way to store, access, and express multiplication and division facts through multimodal activities that utilize visual and kinesthetic processing. The techniques presented support various learning styles and culminate in the ability to learn, compare, and express math facts in an accurate and fluent manner.
The program in this book utilizes semantic reasoning strengths, and a combination of whole-to-part processing and gross motor kinesthetic therapies to compensate for deficits in working memory, expressive language mechanisms, and executive function. Multiplication concepts and facts are linked to the student’s existing knowledge base across a broad spectrum of modalities. By establishing a strong conceptual base, students are able to learn, store, and retrieve facts accurately and efficiently apply them to solve problems. Graphic organizers provide a means to hold information in working memory long enough to formulate fact sentences. Gross motor activities provide students with the ability to interact with these graphic organizers without being constrained by fine motor written output issues. This program is helpful to all, and especially valuable to those students with language-based learning difficulties.
Updated materials and other resources are available online at the Landmark School website.
Read Christopher Woodin’s article Demystifying Math Struggles & Identifying Strategies to Help on the Yale Center for Dyslexia and Creativity web site.View Table of Contents Read an Excerpt
Refunds and exchanges will be offered solely at the discretion of Landmark Outreach staff. If you have any questions or concerns regarding your order, please email firstname.lastname@example.org or call (978) 236-3216.
5 in stock
Chris has been with Landmark School since 1986. He is a graduate of Middlebury College and the Harvard Graduate School of Education, and he is currently the mathematics department head at the Landmark Elementary/Middle School. Chris has published several articles, including a recent one through the Yale Center for Dyslexia and Creativity. He presents internationally on topics involving multimodal math instruction and learning disabilities.