Better Math Teaching Network Student Survey
I am part of a group of teachers who get together regularly to learn from each other. An important part of this process is hearing from our students. Please take a few minutes to answer these questions honestly, since it’s the best way to learn. Your name will not be shared with others—we want to look at general patterns in the data across our classes, not individual students. Thanks!
Never
Rarely
Sometimes
Often
Almost Every Day
Do you make sense of mathematical rules, concepts, and relationships?
Do you solve math problems with multiple steps that take more than 20 minutes to solve?
Do you explain your answers to others in the class?
Do you make connections to math concepts from other classes—either classes you’ve taken before or ones you might take in the future?
Do you keep trying different ways to solve math problems even when they are hard?
Do you discuss possible solutions to math problems with other students?
Do you make connections between math and real-world situations?
Do you re-read or go over a math problem again if you have trouble understanding it?
Do you critique the mathematical reasoning of others—either written or spoken?
Do you examine why the steps to solving a math problem or following a procedure work?
Do you keep working on math problems even when you are stuck?
Do you argue or defend your approach to solving math problems?
Do you make connections to math concepts you learned previously in this class?
Do you determine if your answers to complex math problems make sense?
Do you evaluate other students’ approaches to solving math problems?
Never
Rarely
Sometimes
Often
Almost Every Day
Do you make sense of mathematical rules, concepts, and relationships?
Do you solve math problems with multiple steps that take more than 20 minutes to solve?
Do you explain your answers to others in the class?
Do you make connections to math concepts from other classes—either classes you’ve taken before or ones you might take in the future?
Do you keep trying different ways to solve math problems even when they are hard?
Do you discuss possible solutions to math problems with other students?
Do you make connections between math and real-world situations?
Do you re-read or go over a math problem again if you have trouble understanding it?
Do you critique the mathematical reasoning of others—either written or spoken?
Do you examine why the steps to solving a math problem or following a procedure work?
Do you keep working on math problems even when you are stuck?
Do you argue or defend your approach to solving math problems?
Do you make connections to math concepts you learned previously in this class?
Do you determine if your answers to complex math problems make sense?
Do you evaluate other students’ approaches to solving math problems?
Submit
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