NE Math Olympics—Eastern MA/Rhode Island
March 13, 2018
The Math Olympics is a series of timed tests that are given in a series of rounds. Each student competes against other students in his or her grade. The areas of competition include arithmetic computation and mathematical reasoning. Students have an opportunity to meet and interact with other students who have an interest in mathematics.
Students in Grades 3–8 from ACSI member schools may participate. The student participation fee is $10.00 per student. Each school may enter up to three (3) students in the computation category and up to three (3) students in the reasoning category per grade level. The maximum number of students from any school is 36.
Categories of Competition
- Arithmetic Computation: Paper/pencil computational problems such as fundamental operations.
- Mathematical Reasoning: Paper/pencil problems that are more difficult than the daily mathematical assignments of the student's grade level, such as story problems, patterns, and puzzles. Problems involve more than one operation and/or concept and may require a high level of reasoning.
Please complete the Spring Events Registration Form with the $60 school registration fee by October 31, 2017.
Coordinator resources are available for the Math Olympics.
Details about the NW Spelling Bee
SC Spelling Bee AR Abundant Life School, Sherwood, AR
As employees of an educational institution, you are held to a higher standard by parents, students, colleagues, and members of the public. We support and endorse a strict policy of respect toward students and expect employees to act at all times as adult role models.
Provides an overview of the scope of the problem, legal concerns of a school, and ways to help students either contemplating suicide or suffering through a loss by suicide. Sample policy language included.
A Q&A article dealing with questions on custody issues and how they intersect at school. Sample policy language included.
Sample form for students to sign regarding expected code of conduct in the school.
Court ruling in Texas spotlights the student-teacher boundary issues in schools