Saxon Middle Grade Basic Fact Cards
Addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division flashcards for students who need help mastering basic math facts. Cards are intended for use with Math 54 and above. Addition and subtraction cards are double-sided, with an addition problem printed on one side and a subtraction problem printed on the other. Likewise with multiplication and division. 100 addition and subtraction cards cover single-digit addition with sums up to 18 and subtraction with differences from 0-9. 130 multiplication and division cards cover multiplication facts from 1-12 and division with quotients from 1-12. Flashcards are printed on cardstock (ten per page) and are separated by perforated edges. ~ Anh
For use by fourth graders who have completed Math 3 or who are doing well in math, or for average fifth graders. Covers review of 4 basic math functions, estimating, 2- and 3-digit computation, decimals, fractions, rudimentary geometry, word problems. 3rd edition.
Featuring the same methodology as previous editions plus enhanced mathematical content, Homeschool Kits contain a non-consumable student edition textbook, consumable tests and worksheets for one student, and a solutions manual. All three components of the Homeschool Kit come softbound. The Student Edition Text uses a two-color page layout, as opposed to the black and white pages of prior editions. Tests and Worksheets include a significant amount of fact drill practice, course tests, as well as various forms for recording student progress. Solutions Manual contains solutions to all problems in the text and tests.
Students like Saxon because they feel successful in math instead of overwhelmed.
The most popular homeschooling math program hands down! Highly recommended by both Mary Pride and Cathy Duffy, Saxon Math also wins our award for the "Most Requested Text." Saxon math is a "user-friendly" math program - even for Algebra, Trigonometry, Calculus and other usually difficult math topics. Learning is incremental and each new concept is continuously reviewed, so the learning has time to "sink in" instead of being forgotten when the next topic is presented. Higher scores on standardized tests and increased enrollments in upper-level math and science classes have resulted where Saxon has been used in public schools. Students like Saxon because they feel successful in math instead of overwhelmed. Because of the format, children are able to work more independently.