Measuring Students’ Growth Through Effective Curriculum
Technology plays a major role in today’s education. Students will be able to access computer learning programs as part of their learning.
HOW DO WE MEASURE OUR STUDENTS GROWTH?
Our students test three times throughout the school year , using the (N)orth (W)estern (E)ducation (A)ssessment. Also known as , MAP growth assessment; it measures academic growth and compares students levels nationwide.
Summary of Learning Across Grades
Students work cooperatively and productively with each other in small groups to complete projects. Understand how choices affect consequences. Become more organized and logical in her thinking processes. Build stronger friendships. Be helpful, cheerful, and pleasant as well as rude, bossy, selfish, and impatient. Be more influenced by peer pressure because friends are very important at this stage. Like immediate rewards for behavior. Be able to copy from class room boards. Be able to write neatly in cursive because the small muscles of the hand have developed. Read longer stories and chapter books with expression and comprehension. Use prefixes, suffixes, and root words and other strategies to identify unfamiliar words. Multiply single- and multi-digit numbers. Divide multi-digit numbers by one-digit numbers. Tell time to the half-hour and quarter-hour and to five minutes and one minute. Work on research projects.
Write a structured paragraph with an introductory topic sentence, three supporting details, and a closing sentence that wraps up the main idea of the paragraph. Use a range of strategies when drawing meaning from text, such as prediction, connections, and inference. Understand cause-and-effect relationships. Add and subtract decimals, and compare decimals and fractions. Multiply multi-digit numbers by two-digit numbers. Divide larger multi-digit numbers by one-digit numbers. Find the area of two-dimensional shapes.
Be generally truthful and dependable. Develop increasing independence. Improve problem-solving skills. Acquire more-advanced listening and responding skills. Enjoy organizing and classifying objects and ideas. Be able to read and concentrate for long periods of time. Read complex text fluently and with good comprehension. Research a topic using a variety of sources, and use the features of a book (for example, the index, glossary, and appendix) to find information. Identify conflict, climax, and resolution in a story. Write an organized, multi-paragraph composition in sequential order with a central idea. Use problem-solving strategies to solve real-world math problems. Add and subtract fractions and decimals. Identify and describe three-dimensional shapes, and find their volumes and surface areas. Use long division to divide large numbers by multi-digit numbers.