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.

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 homework score is high or perhaps even 100%, but that doesn’t carry over to their grades on tests and quizzes.

This situation can be very frustrating and confusing. To both your child and you. How can it be possible? How can your child do so well on homework and yet so poorly on tests? Shouldn't your child's great homework performance indicate their high math level?

Unfortunately, that's not the case.

**Homework isn't a reflection of your child's math level.**

**Here is why:**

Your child understands many problems, but has hard time solving them independently, especially under pressure (thus, low quiz and test scores). Some concepts are easy for them while others are very challenging.

When those challenging problems occur on the homework, your child can look through their notes, ask their friends for help or simply solve them incorrectly (and still get a full score, that's right).

On the other hand, when the challenging concepts occur on tests, your child gets confused and loses a lot of points.

**Homework doesn't teach math.**

It simply reinforces the mistakes, and makes your child feel as though they are making progress. In reality, they aren't – which is apparent to you based on their test scores.

**Your child needs help bridging the gap between their homework and tests:**

They need to learn**how to solve problems independently.** They need to use deep learning to **really understand math concepts. Not just those they get on the homework** but the whole variety, including special cases and challenging cases.

**Instead of simply completing homework for the grade, they need to use homework to actually learn.** Then, they need to expand on the homework, to tackle the concepts that are most challenging for them. They also need to strengthen their fundamentals, for success and confidence in their current and future math classes. And math fundamentals are, unfortunately, also not included in the homework.

Doing well on homework and struggling with tests makes many children lose their confidence very quickly. Putting in the effort with no results, over and over again, makes them very frustrated and discouraged.

Your child already struggles with independent solving, along with (likely) fundamental math concepts, and losing even more confidence is only adding to the problem.

This situation can be very frustrating and confusing. To both your child and you. How can it be possible? How can your child do so well on homework and yet so poorly on tests? Shouldn't your child's great homework performance indicate their high math level?

Unfortunately, that's not the case.

- this might shock you but getting 100% on homework doesn't mean your child actually solved all (or even most) of the problems correctly
- homework tends to be easier than tests
- homework often doesn't include all concepts that occur on tests
- homework doesn't have a time limit, and tests do
- homework is open-notes and tests aren't

Your child understands many problems, but has hard time solving them independently, especially under pressure (thus, low quiz and test scores). Some concepts are easy for them while others are very challenging.

When those challenging problems occur on the homework, your child can look through their notes, ask their friends for help or simply solve them incorrectly (and still get a full score, that's right).

On the other hand, when the challenging concepts occur on tests, your child gets confused and loses a lot of points.

It simply reinforces the mistakes, and makes your child feel as though they are making progress. In reality, they aren't – which is apparent to you based on their test scores.

They need to learn

Doing well on homework and struggling with tests makes many children lose their confidence very quickly. Putting in the effort with no results, over and over again, makes them very frustrated and discouraged.

Your child already struggles with independent solving, along with (likely) fundamental math concepts, and losing even more confidence is only adding to the problem.

Does your child struggle to understand math in class?

What do they do when they get confused?

Do they immediately get frustrated?

Do they give up?

Do they conclude they just don’t have what it takes?

Do they say that they

are simply ‘stupid’? Have they tried asking questions but didn’t get satisfactory answers?

Do they struggle to finish homework, and when they finally do, they make a lot of mistakes?

The good news is, your child is able to understand math easier – understand much more without studying more.

The bad news is, they won't improve by using the simplistic and ineffective methods used at school – doing homework, watching videos, “solving more problems”.

Your child needs to change the way they learn math.

The schools teach children 2 key learning methods.

Both shockingly ineffective: passive learning and homework.

Your child needs to focus on active learning. They need to solve problems actively, using step by step methods.

Watching videos and reading examples from the textbook isn’t enough.

This is a mistake children make at all levels of math, from Pre-Algebra to Calculus.

Your child needs to solve at least 3 problems of each type, to gain an in-depth understanding.

They need to ask questions and make mistakes, instead of being afraid of them.

If their teacher’s answers are not satisfactory, your child should ask their tutor or go to the tutorial center (or ask someone else for help). Finally, they need to refresh and strengthen their math fundamentals. Their class doesn’t cover those, most teachers incorrectly assume that children have learned and mastered them – which can't be farther from the truth.

Strengthening the fundamentals will help your child speed up, understand math better, improve their confidence and be able to redirect their attention in class, and during studying, to understanding of the new concepts instead of digging through the fundamental math operations.

What do they do when they get confused?

Do they immediately get frustrated?

Do they give up?

Do they conclude they just don’t have what it takes?

Do they say that they

are simply ‘stupid’? Have they tried asking questions but didn’t get satisfactory answers?

Do they struggle to finish homework, and when they finally do, they make a lot of mistakes?

The good news is, your child is able to understand math easier – understand much more without studying more.

The bad news is, they won't improve by using the simplistic and ineffective methods used at school – doing homework, watching videos, “solving more problems”.

Your child needs to change the way they learn math.

The schools teach children 2 key learning methods.

Both shockingly ineffective: passive learning and homework.

Your child needs to focus on active learning. They need to solve problems actively, using step by step methods.

Watching videos and reading examples from the textbook isn’t enough.

This is a mistake children make at all levels of math, from Pre-Algebra to Calculus.

Your child needs to solve at least 3 problems of each type, to gain an in-depth understanding.

They need to ask questions and make mistakes, instead of being afraid of them.

If their teacher’s answers are not satisfactory, your child should ask their tutor or go to the tutorial center (or ask someone else for help). Finally, they need to refresh and strengthen their math fundamentals. Their class doesn’t cover those, most teachers incorrectly assume that children have learned and mastered them – which can't be farther from the truth.

Strengthening the fundamentals will help your child speed up, understand math better, improve their confidence and be able to redirect their attention in class, and during studying, to understanding of the new concepts instead of digging through the fundamental math operations.

Your child needs to learn multiple variations of problems. Each topics consists of several major types your child needs to master to do well. Even if the homework doesn't include all of them, tests most likely do.

Your child needs to solve problems independently to gain confidence, feel strong and be prepared for tests. Simply solving problems isn't enough.

In order for your child to understand math concepts in-depth and build the foundation for success in their future math classes, they need to become fluent and confident in the fundamentals of math.

Your child needs to use homework and expand on it to identify and eliminate their unique weaknesses, instead of simply completing the homework. It will help them get better grades, progress faster, gain confidence and so much more.

And Receive