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Daily Routines to Jump-Start Math Class, Grades 9-12
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Table of Contents

Part 1: Why Jump-Start Routines? The First Few Minutes of Mathematics Class Why the Traditional Warmup Doesn't Work The Problem with Going Over Homework Jump-start Routines: New Warmups for a New Era Routines for Reasoning in Mathematics Routines for Improving Number Sense and Reasoning 10,000 Hours of Practice Routines that Satisfy the Need for Quality Practice Routines for Achieving Improved Performance Routines for Rehabilitating Number Pluckers, Pluggers, and Crunchers Routines for Growth Mindset Routines to Honor and Leverage Errors Routines to Actively Develop Confidence Implementing Jump-Start Routines Routines that are Ready for Use Flexible Use Timing of Routines: How Long? When? Which Routines to Use? Plan for the Routine Select the Routine Use Routines to Set the Stage for Meaningful Discourse Practical Advice for Routines Modify, Modify, Modify Identify or Create the Content or Topics Use Routines Formatively Be Committed and Creative Part 2: Jump-Start Routines Routine #1: Missing Numbers Algebra Number and Quantity Geometry Routine #2: Order Me On the Number Line Algebra Functions Geometry Data Analysis Routine #3: More or Less Algebra Geometry Data Analysis Routine #4: Two Wrongs and a Right Algebra Geometry Routine #5: A or B Algebra Geometry Part 3: Where to Go Next Make a Plan Identify Content for Routines Identify Routines Determine the Rotation Give It Time Set Goals Adjust to Their Adjustments Further Modifying Routines Design Your Own Routines Work Collaboratively and Share the Load Jumpstart Mathematics Engagement, Number Sense, and Reasoning

About the Author

Dr. Eric Milou is a professor of mathematics at Rowan University in Glassboro, NJ. Dr. Milou has taught at Rowan for the past 20 years and served six terms as the President of the Rowan University Senate from 2007 to 2013. He previously served as President as the Association of Mathematics Teachers of New Jersey, the program chairperson of the 2007 NCTM annual meeting and has extensive speaking experience on standards based reform in mathematics. He is one of the authors of digits, EnVisions 6-8 and EnVisions A|G|A (published by Pearson) and was the recipient of the Max Sobel Outstanding Mathematics Educator Award in 2009. John SanGiovanni is a mathematics supervisor in Howard County, Maryland. There he leads mathematics curriculum development, digital learning, assessment, and professional development for 41 elementary schools and more than 1,500 teachers. John is an adjunct professor and coordinator of the Elementary Mathematics Instructional Leader graduate program at McDaniel College. He is an author and national mathematics curriculum and professional learning consultant. John is a frequent speaker at national conferences and institutes. He is active in state and national professional organizations and currently serves on the Board of Directors for the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics.

Reviews

"Too often, middle school and high school teachers say, `These students are lacking number sense.' These books will help secondary teachers with good pedagogy to help build number sense in a creative way. Eric Milou and John SanGiovanni have created short routines that are teacher-friendly, with lots of examples, and easy to adapt to each teacher's needs. These are the books that secondary teachers have been waiting for to help engage students in building number sense." -- Pamela J. Dombrowski, Secondary Math Specialist
"Thank you, Eric and John, for creating this practical resource that supports and guides high school mathematics teachers in redesigning beginnings of mathematics lessons to capture attention and engage ALL students in mathematical reasoning, mental mathematics, and discourse in order to develop deeper understandings of number and improve overall mathematics learning. This book is a necessary resource for EVERY high school mathematics teacher!" -- Becky Walker
"`Routines' in the high school classrooms are needed to help transform instructional practices that start classes with meaningful engagement opportunities and connect to students' previous learned practices from elementary and middle school mathematics classrooms." -- John W. Staley
"Don't just manipulate symbols, help students ponder about what the symbols mean. This book provides effective ways of helping students stretch the limits of their thinking and develop a deeper understanding of mathematics. It can really help in achieving your primary goal-the development of developing comfortable and confident problem solvers!" -- Jim Rubillo

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