Math = Love: What do you want to read about?

Saturday, January 11, 2014

What do you want to read about?

I have an embarrassing number of blog posts sitting in my drafts folder.  Some of them have been there for days.  Others have been in there for months.  The oldest one is from 12/2012.  It's now 1/2014.  That means it's over a year old!  

Some posts are partially written.  Others are only a title (so far).  I'll write them all eventually (I can dream, right?), but I want to know what you want to read about!

If one of these sparks your interest, leave a comment.  It may just motivate me to write that post next!

Possible Future Posts

27 comments:

  1. The three things that popped out at me were Interactive Notebooks (really anything about them), stuff about bellwork, and review games.

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  2. I was thinking review games and logarithms...I will be teaching those next week. Angie-taft@cdolinc.net if u want to share. I teach 7-12 math...so if there is something you ever need, let me know.

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  3. Well, that was a tease. I want to read them all. But, I, too, am teaching logs now, so how about those log posts? Thanks.

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  4. I have to admit, I read everything you post! Huge fan! Even though I would read all the posts above, I would start with these: Series on how to start an interactive notebook, Algebra bootcamp for students who failed their EOI, Math tricks and tips from Chad Cargill ACT Workshop & A Simple Change I Made to My Bellwork Routine.

    Thank you for your all your insight and great ideas!

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  5. I vote for how to start an interactive notebook (I'm thinking of switching to them for my German classes next year!), grants I have received, and the change you made to bellwork. Though, really, all of those topics look good!

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  6. I would LOVE to read how to start the interactive notebooks. I definitely want to try them in my class next year!

    In addition, I would appreciate: Halloween Candy Tax and how it relates to factoring out the GCF; How I taught the order of operations; Nerf Gun Algebra; Do/Undo Method for Solving Equations and Literal Equations; Exploring the Graphing of Functions Using My Giant Coordinate Plane and Foam Stars; A Simple Change I Made to My Bellwork Routine

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  7. I really like seeing posts on the labs and games you do in math class. You have a lot of games listed so I am not going to mention that all but any of the games/labs you have listed would be appreciated!

    Also, anything statistics related (ISN??) would be so appreciated!! Love your blog

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  8. your list interests me greatly! I would love to read about the review and games you use.

    Looking forward to reading anything you post.
    Elizabeth
    Hodges Herald

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  9. My vote is the interactive notebook one! :)

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  10. Loved the logs you posted. I will be using them to review for finals next week. I'd love to see Algebra bootcamp for students who failed their EOI, What math books are on my bookshelf (working on my masters write now and always open to new sources for my capstone...working tittle "Teaching Algebra Through the Process Standards"), and Tic Tac Toe Battle Royale. I started ISN this year with my students. Have loved getting resources from your site and the other Sarah :-) Maybe next year I'll have time to do more sharing and less "lifting." Doing the masters in a year, starting ISN, sitting on a curriculum adoption team, co-leading the Freshman Academy, and having two small kids leaves no time for blogging.

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    1. Oh my goodness! You sound like you've been crazy busy! Thanks so much for reading my blog! It means a lot to me. I'm glad you've found some things that you are able to use.

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    2. :-) Pretty crazy. All I have left for the Masters is the capstone so some stress has lifted, but I'm also head coach for the girls track team and that starts in a month.

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    3. I'm also cringing at the typos I made in my early comment.

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  11. I'd like to hear about Password Vocabulary Review for Semester Test and bell work!

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  12. I will read them all with joy, but the ones that stood out to me the most were: how you made peace with your semester grades, grants you have received, How My Students Have Responded To My New Keep/Change/Start/Stop Resolutions, A Simple Change I Made to My Bellwork Routine, and all the others. You better get blogging :)

    But seriously, there is extra joy everytime my feedly shows me that you have a new post!

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    1. Ha ha. I'll see what I can do about this! :)

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  13. I need to know how the number of sweaters you own makes you an outlier. Please!!!

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    1. Ha ha. I'll try to expedite that post. :)

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  14. How to start interactive notebooks! Please.

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    1. I'm working on it. I promise! :) I'm actually going to do a presentation over this very topic this summer at my state's math teacher conference. So, I will hopefully get everything typed up and posted soon!

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  15. I vote for how to start an interactive notebook since I definitely want to try them next year with my algebra students and EOI bootcamp.

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    1. I'm doing a presentation this summer at my state's math teacher conference over starting interactive notebooks, so I'm hoping to start getting the information on my blog soon! If you have any specific questions you'd like answered, please feel free to ask them. I'll make sure they get included in my upcoming series!

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  16. Im a first year teacher, you don't know how much your blog has helped me get through to my students. I would love to see how you taught •Halloween Candy Tax and how it relates to factoring out the GCF.

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    1. Congrats on starting your first year of teaching Lakisha! I'm glad my blog could be an inspiration to you. Comments like this make my day. I can't believe I still haven't blogged about the Halloween candy tax. Hopefully I'll get the post up by this Halloween :)

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  17. Math tricks and tips from Chad Cargill ACT Workshop, any review games, and anything about factoring! Thanks! Keep on blogging!

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