Math worksheets don't provide immediate feedback _ Most teachers are familiar with the long delay between when students complete a worksheet, and when they get their correct page. Most don't get anything back until the next day or the next week. In the meantime, the students continue to practice incorrectly. It's no surprise that immediate feedback has been shown to increase student performance and diligence. Unfortunately, math worksheets have no mechanism for keeping a student from moving to the next problem until after they demonstrate understanding. Good curriculum software can address this issue by giving students instant responses and strategic feedback. The use of visual cues and auditory feedback helps students quickly recognize their fraction errors and self_correct. This just_in_time feedback system eliminates practicing incorrectly, while promoting self_correction and independence.
Sometimes children are given maths worksheets where they have to calculate the cost of things or work out how much change should be given on items that cost ūሴ when someone hands over a five dollar bill.You could do the following: o Get them to color in and name the three items _ o If there are no pictures on the worksheet then give them a sheet of paper to draw and color the items and then cut them out and paste them onto the worksheet _ o Once they have done this try to find five dollars in change and help them count out the money and calculate what is left