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Math’s Giant Iceberg Problem

Download our research papers to learn how you can address math learning loss in your district.

Because math is cumulative, gaps in proficiency are blockers to success. While only a small portion of a student’s unfinished learning might be visible in grade-level coursework and assessments, gaps in learning accumulate and remain hidden beneath the surface, hindering a student’s ability to grasp more advanced concepts.

Addressing this can be challenging when focusing solely on grade-level material. New Classrooms (the developer of Teach to One) faces this issue head on in the report The Iceberg Problem.

Download your copy of the paper to learn more about the importance of targeting each student’s unique math gaps and how impactful it can be with a high-quality, blended learning solution.

While schools capable of accelerating each student based on his or her strengths and needs may have been unimaginable just a decade ago, this is no longer out of reach. With tailored acceleration, teacher-led instruction remains the most important and impactful way that students would generally learn given the necessity of pedagogical skill, the importance of the teacher-student relationship, and the fact that learning is inherently a social and emotional process. However, other modalities, especially when strategically supported by technology, can complement the work that teachers do in ways that deepen conceptual understanding.

Download your copy of the paper to read about strategies that address learning loss in middle school math and how tailored acceleration can play a part in easing teacher workloads while engaging students at higher rates.