A lot of children think they aren’t good enough to do well in math.
A lot of children dislike math and don’t understand its importance in their life.
This affects them in many ways. If your child struggles with math, you are likely to notice several (or all) of these issues:
- your child isn’t motivated to learn math
- even if you can get your child to study, they don’t do their best
- your child gets frustrated and impatient when they can’t grasp a concept or get the right answer
- your child gives up quickly when faced with challenging math topics
- your child often asks “when will I ever use this in real life??”
You’re probably wondering WHY this is happening.
Is your child actually simply not able to understand math?
How could you motivate them more?
What could you do differently?
Are you doing something wrong?
What would help them try harder, understand more or even study at all? This group will give you answers to all of these questions and more.
You will learn exactly what to do to help your child, and what your child should do to improve. Yes, I Want To Join Now!
Your child’s math difficulties ruin their confidence, and long-term success.
Your child likely doesn’t believe they can actually do well in math.
They might have been told they aren’t good enough, and every low grade simply reaffirms that belief. Every time they can’t understand a concept in class, they understand it as “I’m stupid.”
Every time they get stuck on a problem, they interpret it as “I’m stupid.”
Every time they have a question and everyone else seems to get the concept, they interpret is as “I’m dumber than everyone else.”
Hence, they avoid math.
They don’t want to study, they don’t want to do homework, or pay attention in class. Since learning math makes them feel inadequate, dumb, not good enough or stuck, every time, they try to avoid it at all cost.
And what’s the point anyways?
What’s the point of getting better at Pythagorean theorem, if they think they won’t ever need it in “real life”?
To make the matters worse, schools provide zero support.
Yes, some teachers are great. But they still have 30 children in each class. School system focuses on giving out several examples and handing out homework. That’s it. They are focused on presenting (not teaching) facts and testing.
No one ever answers your child’s fundamental questions:
- When will I use math in real life?
- Am I actually able to understand math? Is something wrong with me?
- Why do I not seem to get math as well as other children?
- How can I improve?
AND, no one ever helps your child understand how learning actually works!
Most children are shamed for asking questions (or ignored), punished for incorrect answers, and looked down upon for asking for help. Hence, they don’t ask questions and don’t ask for help!
How can they possibly learn and improve?