Blog #Graad 6


Before you read this, stop 🖐 These are not "quick fixes" but rather an approach that needs to be implemented, physically and psychologically. To help you remember them, use the acronym P.L.A.Y.

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1. Drink Water Drinking water and brain function are integrally linked with one another. Drinking enough water is crucial, especially when studying for and writing exams.

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1. Find a quiet place to study without distractions. 2. Find out exactly what the test/exam covers. 3. Make ‘mind maps’ and Summaries. 4. Plan a study schedule 5. Take breaks

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In education, we are in the business of helping students to be the best that they can be. Every day we strive to improve and develop understanding of quadratic equations, of forming the passé composé of irregular verbs with precision and accuracy, to forming meaningful relationships and being tolerant of differences and diverse lifestyles.

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So, your child isn’t doing well at Maths and is constantly “confused” and “behind”. Before you jump to the conclusion that he or she is just not “good at maths” or “not that smart” please consider this…

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1. Take a moment to self-analyze your own ‘math attitude.’ If you hate math and are reluctant to do it, this will rub off on your kids whether or not you intend for it to. Stop saying things like “some people are just bad at math,” “I never got it either,” and “just get through this class because you will never use it again.”

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Here is some of the evidence that has stunned scientists in recent years and made them realize that everyone’s brains can grow and change at any time.

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Unfortunately, many learners struggle to solve “hard maths problems”. They tend to always give up and look at the solution. So the question is, how do we fix this? Unfortunately, our traditional math curriculum unintentionally teaches students that math problems should take a few minutes at most.

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