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Such processes take time to develop, but once established, they are retained longer than other skills and often improve as time goes by. Retention is an important goal in mathematics education. You must recognize its importance and gear your instruction to maximize it. Research suggests several ways you can help children improve their retention: ● Meaningful learning is the best way to increase retention. All phases of mathematics (knowledge, skills, and problem solving) that have been developed with meaning and learned with understanding are retained longer.
They are active learners. With each year of growth, their cognitive ability to understand concrete and abstract ideas increases. Their physical abilities to focus, control muscle movements, and demonstrate motor skills also increase during these years. And socially, they are learning to understand and express themselves and to understand and interact with others. Table 2-2 summarizes some key ideas to keep in mind when teaching mathematics to children in the primary grades (Kostelnik, Soderman, and Whiren, 2004).
Boy: We got confused. We tried many different things like splitting 2 cookies with each other but it only made it for 4 people. We didn’t really understand that you could cut them with scissors. Then we figured out cutting in half, and we gave each person a half, each got a cookie and a half. Ms. Kincaid: You showed me how you can take 12 cookies and divide them equally among 8 people. We can make other problems from the story. Could we figure out how to split those 12 cookies with 7 people? [yes] Could we find a way to split them with 10 people?