Math - Dyscalculia - cover

Math – Dyscalculia (EDU)

A set of interactive exercises supporting thinking and mathematical skills, intended for children with difficulties in this area.
This DEMO represents less than 2% of the entire Mathematics – Dyscalculia product.
Dyscalculia has been present for as long as humans have been counting. Its significance became particularly noticeable with the rise of formal education systems. For years, children with dyscalculia were, unfortunately, and mistakenly, misdiagnosed or lacking support. Thanks to recent advances in psychological and neurological research, we now possess a more profound understanding of dyscalculia and its nuances.
The Math – Dyscalculia (EDU) program is a set of interactive exercises designed for children who need support in the areas of critical thinking and mathematical skills. The program helps gain foundational mathematical skills in a structured and interactive manner.
The program is prepared for therapists and teachers who support children’s counting skills and mathematical thinking. It is recommended for children aged 6+ (within the intellectual norm) or regardless of age in the case of children with intellectual disabilities. It is best for use during correction and compensation work as well as in teaching and remedial classes, as well as during other activities to develop and strengthen mathematical skills at the early elementary grades.
What the Math – Dyscalculia (EDU) program consists of:
  • Over 600 interactive screens (games, puzzles, selecting, etc.)
  • Online access to content to use at any place at any time (e.g., school, home, therapy office, on-the-go-, etc.)
  • Multiple opportunities to practice
  • Printable worksheets for additional practice
  • Customizable practice, including options for hints, fewer options to minimize distractions, and a progress panel
  • Easy descriptions including written and recorded instructions
  • Data on progress
The following methodological solutions were considered when creating this program:
  • Systematic progression from the specific to the abstract
  • Materials familiar to children (e.g., real-life mathematics)
  • Tasks for logical thinking
  • “Smal Steps” approach – each activity can be divided into smaller stages
  • Materials to strengthen the ability to read and interpret graphs
  • Tasks for spatial and perspective thinking
  • Elements of coding as well as examples of creative mathematics
  • Other therapeutic exercises, such as shaping visual perception.