Kate Nonesuch

Family Math Groups (2009)

An Exploration of Content and Style

In this literature review, the author outlines the relationship of family math and family literacy, explores the importance of play in developing early skills, and traces the mathematical development of early childhood. She reviews several large and small scale family math programs, and discusses common findings as to what makes these programs successful.

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2009-04-28

Family Math Fun! (2008)

This document is aimed at three target audiences: people who work directly with children, including parents, childcare workers, preschool teachers and elementary school teachers; people who work with parents and children together, including facilitators of parenting groups and family literacy programs; and Adult Basic Education instructors and tutors who teach basic math to adults.

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2008-09-29

Changing the Way We Teach Math (2006)

A Manual for Teaching Basic Math to Adults

This document is a manual for teaching basic math to adults. It was written as part of a project funded by the National Office of Literacy and Learning (NOLL) and is intended for adult basic education math instructors who are interested in changing their teaching practice to bring it more in line with recommendations from the research literature on teaching numeracy to adults.

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2007-11-22

More Complicated Than It Seems (2006)

A Review of Literature about Adult Numeracy Instruction

In this review of approaches to adult numeracy instruction, Ms. Nonesuch asks the question, “How can ABE math instructors apply research findings to their own teaching practice?”

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2006-12-18

What is a Feminist Curriculum? (1996)

Women's Education des femmes, Fall 1996 - Vol. 12, No. 3

In this article, the author discusses Making Connections,, a feminist curriculum.

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2004-09-09

Dancing in the Dark (2003)

How do Adults with Little Formal Education Learn? How do Literacy Practitioners do Collaborative Research?

This is a report of a research project intended to answer two questions, 1) How do adults with little formal education learn?, and; 2) How do literacy practitioners do collaborative research? To both, there is a set of intricate steps that involve others: dancing. In both, there is a lack of formal training, education or certification to permit the dancers to do what they are doing: dark…thus, the title, “Dancing in the Dark”.

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2003-12-17

Making Connections (1997)

Literacy and EAL Curriculum from a Feminist Perspective

This book arose out of the ongoing work of the Literacy Committee of the CCLOW Board. It is a book of curriculum for women in literacy and English-as-an-additional-language (EAL) programs.

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2003-10-17
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