Thank you and Congratulations!

Thank you and Congratulations!

Congratulation on completing your questionnaire to discover your child's math situation, their math potential for improvement, strengths and weaknesses.

Based on your responses, we crafted a customized report for you.

Keep reading to discover our customized recommendations for your child for eliminating their math anxiety, their potential for improvement and the exact reasons why they are struggling with math.

Your Child’s Situation

Your Child’s Situation

Your child math understanding seems strong. Their best test scores are high and they finish most or all of their homework.

But their average isn't that high because their scores aren’t consistent. Definitely not consistent enough for a straight A.

Too often, they see problems on tests that they are unsure about or have no idea how to solve. It is disappointing, especially after they put in time, effort and seem to be thoroughly prepared. It makes it impossible to reach beyond 90% overall grade.

Why, in spite of hours of studying, honest effort and some high scores, does your child still score lower on some of their tests?
What could the missing piece be?
What will happen if they start a difficult chapter and start getting even lower scores?
What will happen to their confidence?
Will their grade drop even lower, stripping them of their chance for a straight A?

Your child needs to cover math thoroughly.
They need to bridge the gap between the homework and tests.
In class, most concepts are covered equally. And the hardest problems are usually skipped or skimmed over, because there is not enough time.

That's a big problem for your child.

Moreover, homework often doesn't even cover all types of problems. That's another huge problem.

Your child is strong in math (in general), so they need to focus on the top 10-20% of the hardest problems. They should not spend too much time on the rest.
They need to identify and truly master the hardest concepts and problems.
They need to reach thorough and comprehensive understanding, speed and confidence in the areas many students struggle in.

The focus on those hardest topics is the difference between a B or a B+ and a straight A.

This is the biggest difference between students who score 85-90% and the students who cross-over to the elusive range of 92-100%.

That's the level your child needs to get to. They need to expand beyond homework, because homework is cookie-cutter, one-size-fits-all.
Homework doesn’t cover everything. It hardly ever covers the hardest problems sufficiently. And since your child needs to focus on those exact problems, homework won't help.

Your child needs a straight A for their confidence, for their GPA and to be well prepared for future, higher-level math classes. Perhaps they are planning on taking (or are taking) AP or Honors classes which require additional effort and more in-depth understanding.

Your Child’s Skill Chart

Your Child’s Skill Chart






How Your Child Can Reach Their #1 Math Goal:

Gain Unshakeable Confidence

How Your Child Can Reach Their #1 Math Goal:

Gain Unshakeable Confidence

Does your child shy away from learning math, because they are afraid they won't understand it?
Do they avoid challenges?
Are they afraid of making mistakes to the point that they don't even try?
Do they get stressed out before tests?
Do they question their answers and often say “I'm sure this is wrong”?
Do they call themselves “stupid”?

Confidence is critical in math.
Confidence is the most important, all-encompassing skill your child desperately needs to do well in math (and in life).

Lack of confidence hinders your child's progress because they won't approach challenging problems.

Lack of confidence means your child shies away from difficult concepts and is not able to be as independent as they need to be.

Lack of confidence often spills over to other subjects (particularly science) and affects your child's confidence in their learning skills overall.

Unfortunately, many children struggle with confidence.
Unfortunately, your child is one of them.

Fortunately, confidence is a skill.
Confidence is like a muscle.
Your child can develop their confidence and maintain it.

That's right.
Confidence is not this mysterious quality unachievable for most.
It doesn’t require great math skills or special talents. It can be develop from the ground up, while your child is learning new concepts and even if they are still establishing their math fundamentals.
Even if they are struggling.

Confidence doesn't come from being great at math.
As a matter of fact, it comes from mistakes. Your child needs to experience making mistakes, understanding them and correcting them.

Hence, confidence doesn't require genius math skills or perfection but it does require consistency and methodical approach. And willingness to make mistakes and analyze them.

To gain unshakeable confidence, your child needs to start with basic examples, truly analyze them in-depth and understand them. Only then will they establish the understanding necessary to tackle more complex and challenging problems.

Instead, a lot of children do problems in the order the homework is assigned, which is to say randomly. Inevitably, they feel frustrated because they don't establish a solid in-depth understanding to tackle challenging or even intermediate problems. How could they, if they haven’t really learned how to solve the basic ones?

Hence, to develop confidence, your child needs to gradually increasing the level of difficulty of the problems they solve and attempt to solve them with less and less guidance.
To be confident in their ability to solve variety of different problems, including challenging examples and special cases, your child needs to use Deep Learning – solve each problem type until they solve 3 consecutive problems correctly.

While applying all of these methods, your child needs to remember that making mistakes is the essence of learning. It is not the reason to feel discouraged or “stupid”. It’s a sign that they are learning new things and challenging themselves.

That's right – mistakes are a sign of progress. The key point is to face problems that are challenging but attainable.

Your Child’s Potential For Improvement

Your Child’s Potential For Improvement

Beyond homework
Your child needs to expand their practice beyond homework both in terms of the problems types and the level of difficulty, to make sure they are ready for the hardest problems.
Analyze, understand and practice thoroughly
To get to a straight A level, your child needs to thoroughly analyze their mistakes, understand how different variations of problems work and what are the best, fastest, most efficient ways to solve them.
Focus on the hardest 20%
By focusing on the hardest 10-20% of the problems, your child can progress 3-5X faster and tackle their weaknesses to be confident and prepared to ace the most challenging tests.
Take advantage of strengths
Your child has done a great job getting this far and they should continue using the strengths to their advantage. Getting a straight A will require your child to be more strategic and focused but their strengths will still help them along the way.

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