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  1. Dear Forum Folk, We hope you have found The Well-Trained Mind and these forums to be excellent resources for your home schooling efforts! We’ve been in the classical education business for over 15 years, providing homeschooling families with high-quality, ground-breaking resources that combine the best of the classical tradition with innovative teaching methods. In fact, more than half a million parents have successfully used the curricula, book lists, and methods of The Well-Trained Mind to teach their children at home. Now, we’re excited to bring you the second academic year
  2. DS was in bricks and mortar "high school math 2 (honors)" this past year, as of tomorrow, he's back to homeschooling and decided to use Art of Problem Solving for math. Even though his next scheduled class in school would be precalculus, I bought him the AoPS Intermediate Algebra book since AoPS is a more challenging text. Do you have any recommendations for transitioning to AoPS? I'd like it to be a successful transition. DS will be starting it in the next couple of days. We haven't completed any AoPS books so far, although we also have the Introduction to Counting and Probability book,
  3. Well! My 9 yo (turns 10 in a few months) has always been quite gifted in maths though he has never really love doing them; he ended up more or less radically accelerated because if he didn't do hard math most days, he was an emotional mess during non-math time. If he DID do hard math, he was unhappy during much of math but enjoyed the rest of his life. Almost a year ago we began working through AoPS Algebra at a pace of 45 - 60 minutes most days, with lots of breaks between problems. I alternated chapters of Algebra with some chapters of Intro Number Theory and Probability and that
  4. Hello all, I have read a description on here of how people use the videos in AoPS but I can't find anything now with my search. Can anyone tell me how/when do you use the videos on the website? For example, the chapter starts out with problems, introducing you to new material you haven't seen before. Then it goes over the solutions to those problems and discusses that material. Then it gives you exercises on what you just learned. Where in that progression would you watch the video? I see that not every section has a corresponding video. I'm just curious at what point you watch
  5. I know there's much anxiety over selecting a pre-algebra program. DS just completed AoPS Pre-Algebra and I kept detailed notes throughout so I decided to share it with the Hive. If you don't know much about AoPS, the company teaches mathematics using the discovery method. The student works through example problems that gradually increase in difficulty to teach a particular concept. After the example section, there is an explanation of the concept taught. There's often call-out boxes with important notes. After the section, there are exercises for the student to work through. At the end of
  6. Richard Rusczyk, the founder of the Art of Problem Solving (AoPS), will be speaking in the Boston area on Saturday, September 27, 2014. Specifically, Richard's talk will be held in MIT's student center from about 9:30 am to 11 am (including a Question and Answer session). The title of his talk is "School Isn't Enough: Education Outside the Classroom". The talk is free and everyone is welcome to attend. Richard's talk is part of the Math Prize for Girls (MPfG) event (which I help run), but you don't need to be part of MPfG to attend the talk. You can find a little more info here: http://ma
  7. Did you know that there are AOPS geometry videos on Hippocampus that are not on the AoPS site? http://www.hippocampus.org/HippoCampus/Algebra%20%26%20Geometry
  8. So I'm specifically curious about kids using AoPS PreA "on-level" - 6th or 7th or 8th graders using it for PreAlgebra, not young geniuses using it "early." How long does your student spend working at one sitting? And how much do they get done in one sitting? Alternatively, how long does it take to finish a section? Do they do Lesson problems one day, exercises the next day? And how about review and challenge problems? My dd is loving the book, feels like she's learning from it, and isn't struggling. But it seems to take her a looooooooooooong time to complete a section
  9. Wapiti wrote the following on the Saxon Math- Early Impressions thread: I agree with her..I need to hear about ideas and materials to teach mathematical problem solving. Please help us out. :D Thank-you, ~h
  10. My dd12 is finishing ch 3 of AoPS Pre-Algebra. She is generally a very slow math student (it takes her for.ev.er to work through a set of problems), but she is liking the challenge of AoPS so far. I am wondering if I can lighten her load by omitting some of the problems. We are already skipping the challenge problems. The regular ones are challenging enough. :tongue_smilie: I'm asking, because I want her to finish PreA in a reasonable time frame. Ideally, by September or October, so that she can start Algebra in 8th grade. We aren't sure if she will go to ps for high school, or if I will
  11. We are far enough along with this that I think it is worth sharing, and I'd love to see how others are working this out. A. began AoPS Algebra during the fall, roughly 45" a day though not necessarily all at once. We began algebra when he was failing to engage with pre-algebra (he was antsy and bored-seeming, though he had NOT mastered all the material) and Singapore's Discovering Math also failed to engage. I provided a lot of active teaching support and focused (thanks to help from the board, esp. Ruth) on teaching him to write his work in an organized way and helping him learn to rea
  12. Hello fellow parents, I am sending out this email to inform you about a new ONLINE math class that I am helping coordinate (my son will be in this class) and hoping to fill so we can begin on Fri, Aug 29, 2014. This class will be facilitated by Dr Sega who is a classically trained mathematician from Romania. Dr Sega used to run the San Jose Math Circle and was also involved in the Stanford Math Circle. This is not an enrichment class and HW will be assigned. There will also be periodic quizzes to gauge understanding but mostly the emphasis will be on student discussion, problem s
  13. I'm looking for options for fall for my rising senior. If he goes dual enrollment he will be enrolled in College Algebra for the fall and Trig for the spring semesters. However, I have not been impressed with the quality of teachers our local university has hired due to the increased enrollment. So....I'm looking for options. Does AoPS have a course that would be equivalent to College Algebra? Or does the upper Singapore levels cover what would be covered in College Algebra? I know I could just get Lial's College Algebra, but I don't want to teach it, and, frankly, he probably doesn't wan
  14. We have finally reached the famous farmer Fred optimization problem. My dd took all her math time yesterday on it and was able to get 2 of the questions but could not figure out the last one. I am of no help with it and could not find the other topics here on it. I wonder if anyone has any ideas of how to get more problems like this that she can work through. Thanks
  15. Hello all! Is anyone using Beast Academy 3A and up for anyone around the age of 9 or younger? We are working through this, and while it is really fun, it is quite a problem solving challenge. I mean, I think it's great, but this seems pretty complex to me, and actually pretty hard. We are doing it and making it fun, but my 9 year old says he doesn't really remember what we are doing after the fact. I feel like 3A is really heavy with definitions, and that just does not seem like fun, problem solving math for a 9 yr old to me. I mean, I really do think it's great, and I want to love it, it
  16. We are using a Prentice-Hall Algebra 2 (Bellman, et al) with our 12 year old, which is going fine, and I think it will go fine throughout the year. While we were using Jacobs Geometry, my DS read P-H Algebra 1 and did some problems as an algebra 1 review, so the P-H Algebra 2 approach was familiar. We like that both P-H algebra books show a lot of applications of the algebra being learned. I also like that it includes some data analysis and very basic statistics along the way, since that’s so important in real life and the science we’re planning next year. I also didn’t find a compel
  17. I know I should put this to the AOPS site, but those kids are so smart, this would be way too easy for them. (It isn't in their archives, and when I've asked easier questions in the past I've been ignored.) Besides, I don't need the answer, I need to figure out a teachable approach to the problem other than guess and check. It's from MathCounts Nationals Team Round 2010: "The mean, median, unique mode and range of a set of eight positive integers are each 10. What is the largest positive integer that could be part of the set?" The answer is 17, and can be achieved with this se
  18. Has anyone had experience with the Introduction to Number Theory book in the Art of Problem Solving curriculum? Judging from the short list of topics, it seems that much of the same information is covered in Introduction to Number Theory that are covered in the Number Theory chapter of the PreAlgebra book. Is the depth much more sufficient? We do not have enough years to cover both Introduction to Number Theory and Counting & Probability. My son does not want to go into computer sciences, or extensive mathematics as a profession, so we will not be covering the Intermediate Counting &am
  19. This is kind of an odd question, but I'm trying to decide what kind of paper/notebook my 9 year old should use for AoPS pre-algebra. I saw a suggestion of blank paper, but my son has a tendency of enlarging his writing if there are no lines. So blank paper isn't the best option for him, at least not currently. The options that I have on hand are: wide ruled composition book, wide ruled spiral bound notebook, spiral bound graph paper, or a binder with wide ruled paper or graph paper. I'm assuming the wide ruled would be better than the graph paper, but that might not be an accurate assumption.
  20. If you were using Right Start Math, what do you think would be a good place to move into the AoPS genre? Where would you part ways with Right Start and where would you begin in AoPS? Would you do Beast Academy? Any thoughts for those who are familiar with both? Thanks!
  21. I think we are at a crossroads with A. and I would love some perspective and help plotting out a general trajectory/set of intermediate goals. A. is 8yo (he turned 8 at the end of August, so a young 3rd grader). He does not love math -- he does not profess to enjoy any of his school subjects -- but he's been doing math since he was about 3 years old, because at that age he did not do unstructured play very well and he both loved doing his math and was much more happy & well when he did math regularly (at that age, and while I was working, 2x/week). Since he has seemed to need regula
  22. We are getting down to the wire for our Early Action application deadlines and I have a couple of questions. I am working on the School Profile document. I have one from my older son, but I remember seeing a post here in the last couple of months about what they want in this from homeschoolers. I looked at the help on the CA website, but that one was not very applicable to homeschooled students. I tried searching, but a see of posts came up and I spent an inordinent amount of time sifting through these posts. Can anyone help me find that post? I have another question about listing
  23. The geometry book that dd used did not review Algebra at all and we were using any extra time to work on Swiss exam prep. The Swiss exam did have some Algebra but we tended to focus on some things barely/not covered in our US Algebra book and didn't cover other things she had learned (or I should say "covered" - she really dislikes Algebra)... She is doing a stint as an au pair far away from me, so I can't oversee any remedial work this summer but want to make sure that she hasn't forgotten too much by the time we're ready to start....So I need to be able to assess if there are large forgo
  24. I'm trying to map out a 4 year plan for my son (14, entering 9th grade) so that he can complete Calculus in 12th grade. He only started AOP Intro. to Algebra partly through 8th grade and has completed through Ch. 13. He will not be taking any AOPS classes, but working through the books independently. This leaves the rest of Intro. to Algebra, Intro to Geometry, Intermediate Algebra, Pre-Calculus, and Calculus. (We are figuring on doing Intro. to Counting and Probability as an elective one year in addition to the primary math sequence.) Still seems like a lot to fit in! I'm wondering
  25. DD9 is on track to finish MM 5B sometime this fall. My current plan is to have her work through 6A and B and then move into AOPS prealgebra, but it seems I have heard some people skip MM6. I'm not in a hurry, but I am curious to know if there are things in MM6 that need to be covered before prealgebra or if the program is redundant at that point.
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