Weekly math learning plans for grade three through Algebra 2 to keep children on track for the rest of the school year
2020-04-09 13:58:09 GMT
With more school districts announcing closures through the end of the school year, the Khan Academy team developed a new resource to help keep your kids learning. Our Weekly Math Learning Plans for Grade 3 through Algebra 2 will keep children on track and motivated to finish the school year strong.
The week-by-week learning plans will help you and your children stay focused so they are ready to soar when school starts in the fall. We have a 12-week and a 20-week schedule. Choose your child’s grade, and start using the weekly plans so they can master key math concepts for their grade level.
• Third-grade learning plan
• Fourth-grade learning plan
• Fifth-grade learning plan
• Sixth-grade learning plan
• Seventh-grade learning plan
• Eighth-grade learning plan
• Geometry learning plan
• Algebra 1 learning plan
• Algebra 2 learning plan
How do the plans work? Sal explains how to use the weekly plans.
Combine these weekly learning plans with our Daily Schedules, which help you structure your child’s day so they can continue learning during school closures. Our Daily Schedules include chunks of age-appropriate learning time, lots of breaks for movement, and time to work on hobbies and passions.
2020-03-05 17:32:59 GMT
Updated March 27, 2020
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Resources for schools, teachers, and parents
We know there’s a lot on your minds—from health and safety to child care and jobs. These are exceptionally challenging times as we close schools to stop the spread of COVID-19, and we want to do everything we can to support you.
Khan Academy is a free resource for students, teachers, and parents.
We offer free lessons in math, science, and humanities from kindergarten through the early years of college. Students can use our exercises, quizzes, and instructional videos to learn and master skills. They will get immediate feedback and encouragement.
Resources to support you during school closures
We are having daily live streams on Facebook and YouTube at 12:00 p.m. PT/3:00 p.m. EST Monday through Friday, for students, parents, and teachers navigating school closures.
We’ve also created some helpful guides for you:
• FAQs for Supporting Learning During School Closures
• How to motivate and engage your kids in learning: Wednesday, April 29, at 6:00 p.m. ET/3:00 p.m. PT
• Finding your footing in uncertain times: Balancing multiple kids with multiple schedules: Monday, May 4 at 5:00 p.m. ET/2:00 p.m. PT
• Ask your questions of expert Khan Academy teachers:
• Educator virtual happy hour: Friday, May 1 at 4:30 p.m. ET/1:30 p.m. PT
Khan Academy is a free resource for students, teachers, and parents.
What is Khan Academy? We offer exercises, quizzes, and tests so students can practice and master skills, as well as instructional videos to help students learn or review material.
• Khan Academy has a library of standards-aligned lessons covering kindergarten through early college math, grammar, science, history, AP® courses, SAT® preparation, and more.
• Students can practice skills with exercises, quizzes, and mastery challenges and get immediate feedback and support.
• Khan Academy is available in 40 languages.
• Students without laptops can access the Khan Academy website or use the Khan Academy app on smart phones.
Teachers get tools and reports designed specifically for them.
• Teachers can easily assign students an entire course—Algebra 1 or AP Biology, for example—a specific unit, or a specific skill.
• Teachers can easily track student progress with our reports.
School and teacher resources: How can you use Khan Academy?
We have several resources including a step-by-step Welcome guide and a series of online videos featuring real teachers demonstrating how to use Khan Academy to assign instructional videos and practice skills and monitor student progress. All these resources are available at Teacher essentials. Teachers can also join our #TeachWithKhan Facebook group.
How to get started:
- Create free accounts from our home page.
- Take a tour of our free content.
- Check out our teacher and parent resources, and learn how you can easily assign students a course to master.
More questions? Visit our help center.
Khan Academy Kids for early learners
If you have a child ages two to seven, we recommend our free app, Khan Academy Kids. In addition to building early literacy, reading, writing, language, and math skills, the app encourages creativity and builds social-emotional skills. It is 100% free, with no ads and no in-app purchases. Khan Academy Kids is available on iTunes, Google Play, and the Amazon App store.
Khan Academy is a nonprofit organization.
Our mission is to provide a free, world-class education to anyone, anywhere. With more than one billion children world-wide being impacted by school closures, we are experiencing soaring demand for our free resources. Our ability to quickly increase our services is made possible by Bank of America, AT&T, Google.org and Novartis. If you are able, please consider making a donation. Together, we can keep everyone learning.
The Khan Academy team
2020-03-02 17:04:49 GMT
Khan Academy Kids, our award-winning educational app for children ages two to seven, now includes new first-grade lessons. We’ve added thousands of interactive activities, lessons, and books:
- More than 5,700 activities aligned with first-grade English Language Arts (ELA) and Math Common Core Standards
- More than 80 animated instructional videos featuring the animated characters of Khan Academy Kids
59 new books:
- Nonfiction science books from National Geographic and Bellwether Media
- Original fiction stories for early readers
- Books covering social-emotional topics and featuring compelling new characters like Caterpillar, who showcases patience and self-confidence, and Seahorse, who learns to be brave and face his fears to help his friend Jellyfish
The goal of Khan Academy Kids is to help young learners everywhere learn to read, thrive in a classroom, count, be creative, ask questions, and—above all—build a love of learning. When we launched Khan Academy Kids in 2018, we wanted to help kids from all backgrounds and all walks of life be kindergarten ready. This spring many of the children who are using our app will graduate from kindergarten and move on to first grade. We’re excited to be able to continue the learning journey with them by providing first-grade lessons.
Like the rest of the app, our new first-grade lessons are designed with a whole-child focus. Our program engages kids in core subjects like early literacy, reading, writing, language, and math, while encouraging creativity and building social-emotional skills. Khan Academy Kids is aligned with Common Core standards and the Head Start Early Learning Outcomes Framework, and it was developed in collaboration with education experts at Stanford University.
The new first-grade lessons are available now on the Khan Academy Kids. The app is 100% free with no ads, in-app purchases, or subscriptions. Download the app today on iOS or Android.
With the support of education leaders like Super Simple Songs®, Bellwether Media, and National Geographic Young Explorer magazine, we’re providing young learners with high-quality educational materials to spark a lifelong love of learning. Khan Academy Kids is made possible through generous support from Imaginable Futures and Windsong Trust.
2020-02-18 18:17:29 GMT
At Khan Academy we love to learn. As a learning organization, we often share book recommendations with one another. In honor of Black History Month, we asked our coworkers to share their favorite books by black authors that focus on the history of African Americans. Read on for seven recommended books as well as links to Khan Academy videos and articles where you can learn more about the historical events covered in each book.
The Watsons Go to Birmingham — 1963 by Christopher Paul Curtis
Ten-year-old Kenny lives with his family in Michigan. His teenage brother Byron gets into too much trouble, so his family heads south to visit their grandmother in Alabama. Grandma is the one person who can get Byron into shape. It’s 1963, and they are in town when Grandma’s church is blown up.
Recommended by Leah (content team)
Learn more on Khan Academy about life in the South in the postwar era and how a resistance to desegregation resulted in anger and violence toward innocent people.
Child of the Dream by Sharon Robinson
The daughter of baseball legend Jackie Robinson shares her coming-of-age story of being a 13 year old in 1963 and becoming increasingly aware of political activism and the civil rights movement.
Recommended by Allison (content team)
Learn more on Khan Academy about the Civil Rights Movement.
Martin Rising: Requiem for a King by Andrea Pinkney
A celebration of Martin Luther King Jr.’s nonviolent struggle for civil rights. Using metaphor, spirituality, and multilayers of meaning, the author and illustrator convey the final months of MLK’s life and his assasination. The School Library Journal says it is, “beautifully illustrated and begging to be read aloud.“
Recommended by Allison (content team)
Learn more on Khan Academy about Martin Luther King Jr. from the Montgomery Bus Boycott to the March on Washington where he gave his famous “I Have a Dream” speech.
The Warmth of Other Suns by Isabel Wilkerson
An epic telling of a story that often goes untold in American history—the decades-long migration of millions of black Americans fleeing the South searching for a better life in cities in the North and West.
Recommended by Caroline (content team)
Learn more on Khan Academy about life after slavery for African Americans and the urbanization of the 1920s.
Kindred by Octavia Butler
What would happen if you woke up and suddenly were on a plantation in the 1800s? Butler’s science fiction novel tells the story of a modern day black woman who lives in California and finds herself time traveling back to the antebellum South.
Recommended by Caroline (content team)
Learn more on Khan Academy about life for enslaved men and women in the United States in the 1800s.
The Nickel Boys by Colson Whitehead
Based on the true story of a reform school for boys that operated for 111 years, The Nickel Boys dramatizes the story of two boys sentenced to the school during the Jim Crow era in Florida. At the school the students have to deal with physical and sexual abuse, corrupt officials, and the danger of resisting, which can lead to disappearing “out back”. The novel was named one of Time magazine’s best books of the decade.
Recommended by Rosie (content team).
Learn more on Khan Academy about the origins of Jim Crow and segregation.
Homegoing by Yaa Gyasi
From Africa’s Gold Coast to modern day America, this book follows the parallel path of two sisters through eight generations. The publisher says that this “extraordinary novel illuminates slavery’s troubled legacy both for those who were taken and those who stayed—and shows how the memory of captivity has been inscribed on the soul of our nation.”
Recommended by Stephanie (marketing team)
Learn more on Khan Academy about all of U.S. History because Gyasi’s book really covers it all.
2020-01-27 19:42:49 GMT
More than 10 million students have signed up for free SAT practice on Khan Academy in 5 years
In 2015, College Board and Khan Academy partnered to make world-class SAT practice resources free for all students for the first time ever. Together, we created Official SAT Practice on Khan Academy – a personalized online program that helps students practice for the SAT with thousands of sample questions, instant feedback, video lessons, and full-length practice tests.
As word has spread about our free resource, Official SAT Practice sign-ups have grown each year and now total more than 10 million worldwide.
Thousands of students have shared their stories about Official SAT Practice and the ways the program helped them improve their SAT scores. Here are just a few of those stories:
“All I had before was a dictionary and books I could take from the library. When my teachers introduced me to Khan Academy, I was so happy that it was free.”
Matthew B., Class of 2017, Texas
200-point score increase
“I liked the personalized study plan. […] The work is not at all tedious or boring; it’s engaging. I would tell other students, who can’t seem to focus on studying, to try Khan Academy.”
Monica B., Class of 2018, Maryland
150-point score increase
“I liked how there was the ability to see if you got a question wrong instantly, as well as receive feedback on why you chose a wrong answer.”
Robert Z., Class of 2020, Ohio
80-point score increase
Overall, Official SAT Practice on Khan Academy is the top choice of students preparing for the SAT. In a 2019 survey of more than 65,000 SAT test takers, nearly four times as many students said they practiced with Official SAT Practice than paid for commercial test prep.
“Official SAT Practice has achieved remarkable reach since its launch five years ago,” said College Board CEO David Coleman. “The fact that 10 million students have accessed high quality SAT practice resources without paying a dollar is exactly why we partnered with Khan Academy. Every student deserves the opportunity to practice for and succeed on the SAT, no matter what their family’s income level.”
College Board and Khan Academy are committed to supporting teachers across the country to help their students make the most of Official SAT Practice free resources.
“What’s really exciting is the level of usage we’ve seen in classrooms,” said Khan Academy founder Sal Khan. “Official SAT Practice was designed to be powerful for individual students preparing on their own, but this can be supercharged when it’s leveraged in a classroom setting where students get support from peers and teachers.”
Khan noted teachers are the heart of the classroom and know what’s best for their students. “They know how to help students on the path to college,” he said. “We’re grateful for everything teachers do every day to help students achieve their dreams.”
The College Board is celebrating the 10 million sign-up milestone during SAT Practice Kickoff Week January 27-31, 2020 with a campaign to encourage high school students to join the movement and create their own Official SAT Practice accounts. Students can learn more and sign up at satpractice.org/10million.