NMW | Mathematics Intervention Framework, October 27, 2022

8 novembre 2022

« The Mathematics Intervention Framework is based on research evidence. It is based on the same principles as those of the previous benchmarks.

Its objective is to support the development of students’ mathematical skills, particularly those experiencing difficulties in this discipline or at risk of doing so. It provides guidelines for school teams, enabling them to reflect on their practice, clarify their actions, and, in this way, to better meet the needs of students in mathematics. The Référentiel d’intervention en mathématique provides guidance to teachers on how to approach mathematical concepts. It also defines the intentions of problem-solving and specifies the role of the teacher and the student in the mathematics classroom. » MEQ
This webinar was on October 27, 2022. It was hosted by Micheline Ammar, Equipe-Choc pedagogical and Rita Nassif, conseillère pédagogique, CSSMÎ.


By clicking on the hyperlink of one of the points in the table below, you will be redirected to the precise moment of the recording when this point was discussed.
Opening remarks and agenda
The Mathematics Intervention Framework
Two Fundamental Principles
1st Principle: Giving Meaning to Mathematics
– Conceptual understanding
– Flexibility
– Fluidity
– Type of understanding
– Mathematical concept, rate of change
Flexibility exemples
– The art of questioning
– Interpreting student answers
– Managing you brain
Interrelationship between conceptual understanding, flexibility and fluidity
Activity: Discussion on the framework, in breakout rooms(not recorded)
In the context of adult general education (AGE), how to make sense of mathematics?
Classroom climate
2nd Principle: The Three Intentions of Problem Solving
Activity: Discussions on the 3 Intentions
The roles of the students and the roles of the teacher
Conclusion and futures NMW

Documents and links

The presentation used during the workshop
Le référentiel d’intervention en mathématique
Math Curriculum Makeover: Dan Meyer
His videos
His blog
The site of the National mathematics workshops 

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