Importance of Learning During the Holiday Breaks

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During the winter holiday break, many students and parents take the opportunity to step back from their crazy schedules and focus on their families and being able to enjoy each other’s company. Just like with summer break, it is essential to continue to involve students with different aspects of academia to keep their wondering minds ahead of the game. It is important to stick to routines such a student’s bedtime and daily responsibilities. Being able to stick to the daily routines helps alleviate any difficulties when students return to school in the new year.

There are many ways where students can take a step back from the classroom but still do a tremendous amount of learning within the household. Taking a bit of time each day to read aloud to your child or have them read independently provides students with ways to increase learning, specifically in the comprehension and vocabulary area. This time also enables parents and children to spend quality time together. These learning moments enable parents to connect the home environment to the classroom. Reading and analyzing texts that are grade level or above provide students with deeper understanding of text.

There are other resources outside of the household where students can learn and challenge themselves over the break. Some of these resources include supplemental education, museums or planetariums, and workshops geared towards students. Enrichment programs provide students with challenging yet simplified subjects areas and museums or planetariums making learning fun and hands-on. Museums not only teach students about science and history but make learning a fun, hands on process. Students are involved with aspects such as IMAX movies on planets and nature and look at the evolution of ancient history, bringing those history textbooks to life.

For students to want to learn, you want to make learning fun. Students should take initiative rather then feeling like they must do something because they are being told to do so. Get involved in the learning process with your children. Just as brain drain could happen over the long summer months, it can also happen throughout the winter break. Focus in on what students enjoy doing and make it a fun experience with the ability to learn new things. Sign your children up for culinary classes, technology workshops or different crafting opportunities. Take them to the zoo or aquarium and allow them to experience learning all about the animals and nature all around us. Remember, for learning to be effective, it must be fun.

Halloween Math Coloring Activity

Parents, here is a fun yet educational Halloween activity that keeps kids entertained while still practicing their math skills! Print the below coloring sheets and have your kids solve the math problems at the bottom of the coloring page to determine what colors should be used to complete each coloring sheet.

Download the coloring sheets HERE!

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Mathematics Tip- Back to School

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Although the school year is already underway, some children may still be finding it hard to transition from summer mode to back to school. According to a Scholastic’s teacher survey data, 98 percent of teachers cited family involvement and support as being key to student success. Although it might be hard to be physically present at school events at times, there are other great ways to be involved in your child’s education.

Though you may not able to be physically present in school, there are many other ways that you can get involved in your child’s education. One way is by practicing basic facts Immediate recall requires practice and time for practice in the school day is often limited. Orally presenting facts promotes mastery more effectively than worksheets. There are a lot of great times to practice math facts including driving or waiting. Secondly, you can play games. Games are a great way for children practice mathematics skills and develop strategic thinking, while also promoting positive parent-child relationships. Thirdly, you can help your child see that math is all around them. If you point out how mathematics problems are a part of everyday life, children will be able to understand the value of mathematics.

You also need to know that being prepared for the future nowadays requires being able to do more than simply computing facts or carrying out procedures. You may be thinking that math is different now than when you were in school, and that is true! The available careers are very different now than they were 20 years ago. Of course, children need conceptual understanding and procedural fluency, but they also need to know how to apply this knowledge to solve problems. Try to include problem solving techniques as often as possible in daily conversations.

Having your child in Eye Level is a great start to giving your child a head start. Through Basic Thinking math, your child is gaining the necessary computation skills to succeed. Since Eye Level also provides Critical Thinking math, your child will apply those skills in problem solving situations. Continue being involved in your child’s education and he will succeed

https://www.nctm.org/News-and-Calendar/Messages-from-the-President/Archive/Diane-Briars/Back-to-School_-The-Time-to-Engage-Parents-and-Families/

https://www.scholastic.com/teachers/blog-posts/meghan-everette/10-tips-family-engagement-school-year/

How to Prevent Learning Loss Over the Summer in Math

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Almost everyone remembers to read over the summer with their children to keep up with literacy skills, but what are you doing for your child to keep up their mathematics skills? According to researchers at Duke University, math skills decline the most compared to other academic skills with some students losing up to three months’ worth of learning (Mukisa, Math Insider). Here are 8 great tips to help prevent the “Summer Slide” and might help to increase your child’s mathematical thinking. 

1. Read a Math Story. As mentioned, most children are continuing to read over the summer, so why not read a math story together? My favorites include the Sir Cumference series by Cindy Neuschwander and Wayne Geehan. This book series is appropriate for students in grades 1-8. For younger children (Pre-K-2), consider reading “How Much is a Million?” by David M Schwartz or “The Math Curse” by Jon Scieszka. 

2. Play a Game. Anything with dice or cards are great games to play with kids. Playing with dice with help children automatically recognize numbers up to six and addition facts up to twelve. To work on subtraction facts, have your child roll only one die at a time. For example, if your child is seven spaces away from winning and he rolls a 4, he will begin to intuitively know that he needs a three to get to the desired location. With cards, students will recognize numbers up to 10. Even younger children can work on their skills such a similarities and differences. For older children, you can introduce them to other classic games such as chess or checkers. 

3. Math Websites. There are so many great resources available to you online. You can find a game about anything and everything! Prodigy is a great game for students in grades 1-8. If you are looking for something more academic, check out Khan Academy. Khan Academy has material for all ages from three to ninety-three. I go on myself sometimes to brush up on my calculus skills or to increase my computer programming knowledge. 

4. Let Children Use Real Money. Money is such an important part of everyday life, and it is crucial that children get exposed to the value of money. If your give your daughter a five-dollar bill to buy her $1.75 drink, let her figure out how much money she should get back. She can even determine the different ways to make $3.25. Even young children understand the power of money and they will feel important if they are permitted to help. 

5. Bake. Baking involves a lot of math, from measuring the ingredients to telling time. Although it might take longer or be a bit messier to bake with your child, it is worth the memories that are created. Then at the end, you have something delicious to eat that your child will be proud of! You can try having your child help you cook vegetables, too. Maybe she will be more likely to eat them. 

6. Set a Lemonade Stand. If your child has practice dealing with money and baking, now is a great time to put these skills to use and set up his own lemonade stand. He can go to the store and buy the supplies, determine how much he needs to sell to make a profit, measure the lemonade to put into pitchers and cups, multiply if someone buys more than one cup, and then provide exact change to his customers. Maybe you will even inspire the next Alex, who gave the profits from her lemonade to childhood cancer research. She raised $2,000 at the age of 4 and over a million dollars by the age of 8. 

7. Visit a Museum. You are looking for something to keep your son entertained and a museum is the perfect place to go. Of course, you can go movies and the playground again, but there are more educational places that you can visit. Take advantage of this time so that he will associate learning with something fun. 

8. Help Plan a Trip. Since you already planning a trip to visit grandma and family vacation to the Grand Canyon, why not let your child help? You and your daughter can pick out the flight and then she can determine the total cost by multiplying by the number of people in your family. She can let you know what time you need to arrive at the airport so that you are two hours early and help determine what time that means you should leave your house. Your son can help you map the miles between all the great National Parks near the Grand Canyon and can make a gasoline budget based on the fuel efficiency of your car and the price of gas. He can even determine when and where are the best spots to take breaks based on how much gasoline fits in the car’s fuel tank. 

Whatever you decide to do, try to be conscious of your child’s education throughout the summer and incorporate fun activities to instill the value of learning! 

Practical Actions to Unleash Originality

Adam Grant offers 5 practical actions to unleash originality that you can take. The following extract is taken from his bestseller.

1. Ask children what their role models would do. Children feel free to take initiative when they look at problems through the eyes of originals. Ask children what they would like to improve in their family or schools. Then Have them identify a real person or fictional character they admire for being unusually creative and inventive. What would that person do in this situation? 

2. Link good behaviors to moral character. Many parents and teachers praise helpful actions, but children are more generous when they’re commended for being helpful people-it becomes part of their identity. If you see a child so something good, try saying, “You’re a good person because you _________.” Children are also more ethical when they’re asked to be moral people-they want to earn the identity. If you want a child to share a toy, instead of asking, “Will you share?” ask, “Will you be a sharer?” 

3. Explain how bad behaviors have consequences for others. When children misbehave, help them see how their actions hurt other people. “How do you think this made her feel?” As they consider the negative impact on others, children begin to feel empathy and guilt, which strengthens their motivation to right the wrong-and to avoid the action in the future. 

4. Emphasize values over rules. Rules set limits that teach children to adopt a fixed view of the world. Values encourage children to internalize principles for themselves. When you talk about standards, like the parents of the Holocaust rescuers, describe why certain ideals matter to you and ask children why they’re important. 

5. Create novel niched for children to pursue. Just as laterborns sought out conventional ones were closed to them, there are ways to help children carve out niches. One of my favorite techniques is the Jigsaw Classroom: bring students together for a group project and assign each of them a unique part. For example, when writing a book report on Eleanor Roosevelt’s life, one student worked on her childhood, another on her teenage years, and a third on their role in the women’s movement. Research shows that this reduces prejudice-children learn to value each other’s distinctive strengths. It can also give them the space to consider original idea instead of falling victim to groupthink. To further enhance the opportunity for novel thinking, ask children to consider a difference frame of reference. How would Roosevelt’s childhood have been different if she grew up in China? What battles would she have chosen to fight there? 

Eye Level Summer Programs & Activities

Moving towards the end of the school year can be a very exciting time for students who are gearing up for the joys of summer break. On the other hand, these feelings may not be the same for parents who are looking for ways to keep their students in the learning process during the summer months as well as keeping them off the couch. There are many week-long summer camps that students can partake in that can be fun and engaging but many of those only last a week here and there and can also cost a great deal of money. Many parents will spend hundreds to some thousands of dollars for full week-long camps all summer long. 

This summer gear up for some additional reading and math at your local Eye Level centers. During the summer months Eye Level offers both an English Reading program and math Critical Thinking program. The English program focuses primarily on novel based reading and book report writing. It also incorporates learning how to reflect back into the text looking for answers to questions as well as being able to determine and break down the structure of a story. It helps students become confident readers and writers by guiding them on what to consider while reading and how to formulate thoughtful responses to the text. Students will attend the Eye Level Center twice a week, with one class being utilized as their regular class and the other as their summer reading session. This is a great way for students to not only continue their reading over the summer but to assist with the long hours of completing that summer reading assignment of writing book reports. 

Additionally, Eye Level also offers a summer math program, Math Brain Boost, that focuses solely on critical thinking and the new Math Word Problem Booklets. It advances students by focusing on problem solving and reasoning. This program can help motivate students during the long summer months. As with English, students will continue to come twice a week to their local centers. One session will be their normal Eye Level session and the other will focus on the additional critical thinking booklets and word problem booklets. Summer isn’t just about math and Reading but can also provide students with learning different aspects of life around them. With the technology advances that are provided today, students can continue to work in the different subject areas with the hundreds of websites geared for student learning. There are programs online where students are able to show their creativity with drawing, build online with digital designers or even create booklets of their own through the use of stories and/or pictures. The internet has the ability to provide students will all different types of fun learning. Museum websites can provide students will alternate ways of learning. If students are going to be on the computer or tables during the summer, it’s best to making learning active and hands on. Download ways to make science experiments that can easily be done in the house with simple supervision. 

Key and Parent 14

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WHAT IS THE ORATACULAR?

The Eye Level Oratacular is a competition in which members and non-members will learn the process of speech writing and delivery in a fun and motivating environment.

The Oratacular will be held at participating local Eye Level centers. One winner from each center will have the chance to submit a recording of their speech for national judging.

REGISTRATION

Online Registration: Jan 8, 2018 – Feb 23, 2018
Event Date: March 2018 (Date & Time set by each center)
Website: www.oratacular.com

After registering, contact the center to pick up the speech materials and to find out about an in-center workshop.

PROCESS

  • Complete the online registration
  • Pick up materials from the registered center
  • Complete all materials and visit center workshop to review and revise the speech
  • Rehearse speech at home with family and friends while following the Rehearsal Guidelines
  • Attend the event at the center. Do your best and cheer on the other students!


AWARDS

All participants will receive a gift from Eye Level for joining the event.

Local prizes will be awarded by the registered center. For details on the local awards, please contact the Center Director of your local Eye Level

National Winners

  • Gold - $150 USD + Trophy
  • Silver - $100 USD + Trophy
  • Bronze - $50 USD + Trophy
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Winter break is a time when families travel, celebrate the holidays and students take time away from their crazy, everyday schedules. Just like with summer break, it is important to continue to involve students in some form of academia to keep their wandering minds engaged. There are many ways to allow students to take a step back from the classroom but still keep their minds active and learning.

Here are some tips to keep your students from facing the brain drain—or brain freeze—of winter break. 

Supplemental Education
Continued work with an enrichment program will allow students to take a break from school but still continue learning and studying. Whether it's taking booklets away on travel or coming to class once or twice a week, students are continuing their education with the simple flexibility of the program. 

Museums and Planetariums
Places like Liberty Science Center in New Jersey or the Field Museum in Chicago, IL are great ways for students to have fun and keep the learning growing. These places not only teach students about science and history but make learning a fun, active process. Attractions such as IMAX movies on planets or nature and displays on the evolution of ancient history bring lessons from their school textbooks to life.

Culinary Work
The learning process is not limited to areas of math, science or reading. Over the winter, students can also focus on learning about things that are all around them. Independence at an early age can be very important. Cooking is a great way for kids to have fun and learn at the same time. Learning about culinary dishes from other countries and locations is an exciting method for students to be exposed to cultures from around the world. They are able to understand and cook different cuisines from countries that they may have an interest in visiting one day or have learned about in the classroom. 

Game Nights
Having game nights with the family can be a lot of fun but also involve learning. Games like Scrabble allow students to continue both spelling and vocabulary practice while involving a bit of friendly competition. Have a little something for the winner so kids have something motivating them as they play. Making a homemade Scrabble board with math pieces can also be a great way to keep students learning as they make their own equations. 

Homemade Experiments
It can be hard for many students to do a lot of experimenting in science class depending on the grades and resources within their schools. Students can make their own volcanos, constellations, or even homemade playdoh. They can even make editable crafts such as ice cream. These are great ways to make learning hands on and fun over the holidays. 
 

 

Key & Parent 13

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by: GreatSchools Staff

Your child has a better chance of succeeding in college if she masters school survival skills now. Here's how you can help her get organized and learn to study effectively.

“Be sure to study for the test on Friday,” one of your child’s teachers is certain to say someday soon.

Does your child know how?

While many teachers spend some class time teaching study skills, students often need more guidance than they get in the classroom. In middle school, there’s more homework, it becomes more difficult and it requires analytical skills your child may not have developed yet.

The study skills your child needs to do well on her test on Friday are the same ones she will need to succeed in high school and college: getting organized, taking good notes and studying effectively.

As your child moves toward independence, she’s less likely to ask for your advice. She will need to go through some trial and error to come up with the strategies most compatible with her learning style. And you’ll want to encourage her to take responsibility for her own school work. You can help her by monitoring homework, asking questions and helping her evaluate what works for her — and what doesn’t.


Helping your child get organized

Getting organized is crucial for your child, says Linda Winburn, a veteran South Carolina middle school teacher who became the state’s 2005 Teacher of the Year. “And the key is parent involvement.”

Some tips to help your child get organized:

Provide a place to study.
It doesn’t have to be a desk, says Winburn. “A kitchen counter is a great place, especially if mom’s in the kitchen cooking.”

The desk or table surface should be big enough so that your student can spread out papers and books. Make sure essential supplies such as pens, paper and calculator are close by. Have good lighting and a sturdy chair that’s the right height available.

Help your child develop a system to keep track of important papers.
If your child tends to forget to turn in homework or can’t quite keep track of how he’s doing in a class, it might help to get him a binder with a folder in the front for completed work ready to be turned in and a folder in the back for papers returned by the teacher.

“For me, staying organized meant creating a system — any system — and sticking to it,” says Gabriela Kipnis, now a student at the University of Pennsylvania. “I had fun color-coding, organizing and using dividers, but the truth is, all that mattered was that there was a method that I stuck with.”

Make sure your child has — and uses — a planner to keep track of assignments.
Help your child get in the habit of writing down each daily assignment in each subject and checking it off when it’s complete. Some schools provide these to students, and if not, you might want to work with your PTA or parent organization to provide planners at your school.

Encourage your child to estimate how long each assignment will take.
He can then plan a realistic schedule, building in study breaks after subjects that are most challenging, and allowing for soccer games and band practice. Helping your child keep track of time spent studying — rather than staring at a blank page — will help him think about how he’s using his time. If he’s spending too much time on a subject that might be a signal that he needs extra help or tutoring.

Help your child break big projects into smaller ones.
A big research project will seem less overwhelming and will be less likely to be left until the last minute if it’s done in manageable chunks, each with its own deadline.


“Did you do your homework?”

Parents need to ask more questions than this one, teachers advise. How much should you help with homework? Monitor homework but remember it’s your child’s homework, not yours. You can help by asking questions that help guide your child to his own solutions. Some examples:

  • What information do you need to do this assignment?
  • Where are you going to look for it?
  • Where do you think you should begin?
  • What do you need to do next?
  • Can you describe how you’re going to solve this problem?
  • qHow did you solve this problem?
  • What did you try that didn’t work?
  • Why does this answer seem right to you?
  • Tell me more about this part?


Studying for tests

Studying for tests is a skill. For struggling students, it’s a mystery.

“Unsuccessful test takers don’t know where the questions come from,” says Jim Burke, a California high school English teacher and the author of a number of books about teaching and learning. “The kids who don’t succeed tend to think the others are lucky.”

Parents can help their children manage their time and attention — which means turning off the cell phone, the TV and the iPod, says Burke.

Some tips to remember in helping your child:

Rereading isn’t the same as learning.
“Reviewing alone is not enough," says Kipnis, the UPenn student, reflecting on what she has learned along the way. “Thinking of potential essay questions and outlining them or working out the challenging math problems helps me learn how to apply the material so that I do not blank when I see the questions on the test.”

“For math and sciences, a big problem that I had was that I would spend a lot of time reviewing the concepts, but I wouldn’t learn them because I was not practicing applying the concepts,” she says. “I was the most productive when I created sheets with tons of practice problems and just practiced applying the concept in many different ways.”

There are other ways your student can practice this kind of active learning – highlighting his notes, using Post-its to mark key textbook passages, making study cards, and mapping and diagramming concepts.

People are productive at different times of day.
Some people focus better in the morning, others at night. Help your child find the times that his efforts will be most effective.

Sometimes we just have to memorize.
You may have used a mnemonic like Roy G. Biv to remember the colors of the rainbow (red, orange, yellow, green, blue, indigo, violet) or My Very Educated Mother Just Sent Us Nine Pizzas to remember the correct order of the planets, back when Pluto was still considered the ninth one. Inventing your own silly mnemonic together works just as well and can lighten up a study session.

Help your child make the most of her time.
If she carries a review sheet or book along with her, sitting in the doctor’s waiting room or waiting out a traffic jam can be productive study time. That leaves more time for a basketball game after school.

Make sure your child knows the basics.
Find out the skills students at your child’s grade level are expected to have. Middle school students are generally expected to have learned basic multiplication and division facts, for example. If your child can’t quickly recall them, it is likely to hurt her scores on math tests.

Look for other sources of support.
Find out the best way to reach your child’s teachers and keep that contact information handy all year. Is there a college student in your neighborhood who can help with math, a relative who can tutor him in Spanish? Talk to your child about finding a “study buddy” or group. Study groups can be effective because students can fill in the gaps in each other’s knowledge and test their understanding of the material by explaining it to others.

Reflect on what works.
Some questions you can ask your child: How do you know when you’ve studied enough? How did you keep yourself focused? How much time did you plan to spend and how much did you actually spend? How would you do this differently next time?

Help your child de-stress.
Good study skills can help reduce anxiety, and so can relaxation exercises and regular physical activity. If your child seems unusually anxious about tests, talk to him about it. If the work seems too difficult for your child or the workload too great, contact the school.

“Have a conversation with the teacher,” says Winburn, the South Carolina teacher. “Maybe the child doesn’t need to be doing 100 problems to practice a concept. Maybe 10 is just fine.”

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GreatSchools Staff. "Study skills for middle school and beyond". GreatSchools, n.d. Web. 22 Feb. 2016. < https://www.greatschools.org/gk/articles/study-skills-for-middle-school-and-beyond/ >.

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September can be an exciting, yet tiring month for both students and parents. Not only are children entering the new school year, but the days of soccer practice, ballet recitals and piano lessons are beginning to pick up again. Creating a balance between children’s and parents’ schedules can be a daunting process; however, if done correctly, it can also be extremely efficient. Below are simple tips that will help alleviate the stress of busy day-to-day schedules.

Combine activities when possible.
After a full day of school, there is often a short break in the day before extracurricular activities begin. With siblings who may be doing two different sports or activities, try to manage the drop off and pick up without any overlapping of the schedule. Also, talk with the individuals in charge, providing an understanding of your situation if there is an overlap that may cause your child to be late at times. 

Ask for help and provide assistance
Children tend to make friends both in school and during activities. This gives parents a chance to work together with other parents to simplify after-school activities. Communicate with them to set up schedules for alternating drop-offs and pick-ups. This will give both parents a break regularly.

Try to work ahead.
For students that may have school projects or even for something as simple as making lunches, utilize any extra time you have to plan ahead. Have students complete work in a timely manner so they do not end up rushing at the end. For student lunches, prep snacks for the week so it takes less time to prepare daily. Baggies of fruit, pretzels, vegetables, etc. can be stored in the refrigerator; this also allows students to essentially pack their own lunches in the morning. 

No more late nights. 
During the summer, bedtime gets more flexible, especially with vacations. Now that school has started, have students complete all homework with a small snack right when they arrive home. Then, they will have the rest of the night for dinner and family time. Set a specific time for students to get ready for bed. Have them pick out clothes for the next day and have everything ready for school the night before. This also helps with the crazy rush of the morning routine. 

Weekends are for family.
Friday is the start of the weekend but shouldn’t be different from any other day of the week. All homework should be completed after school so the weekend is left specifically for family time. Weekends are a time to go to the park, see a movie, take a day trip and take the mind off the stress of the weekdays. Sunday night should be utilized for a quick prep and refresh for the week of any schoolwork and a nice movie to end the weekend. 

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PROVIDE A MESSAGE OF HOPE
You and your child can help Eye Level provide support to schools in the impacted areas of the storm. It's easy for a student to get involved and send a message of hope to students and families that have been affected by Hurricane Harvey. 


HOW TO PARTICIPATE
Download our drawing template by visiting myeyelevel.com or our Facebook page. Then have your child draw a picture and write a few sentences about one of two topics:

  1. A period in his/her life when he/she went through a difficult time and overcame
  2. A message of hope for children and families affected by the hurricane


Once finished, upload a picture of your child’s drawing to the Eye Level Facebook event page titled “Help Students Affected by Hurricane Harvey” and a donation will be made by Eye Level to help support classrooms in the affected areas. For every child's drawing shared on our Eye Level Facebook event page, Eye Level will donate $10 (up to $10,000) to Donors Choose (www.donorschoose.org/hurricane-harvey).

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From Donors Choose's website: "100% of donations to the [Donors Choose] Hurricane Harvey Recovery Fund will support classroom projects from schools impacted by the storm." 


Drawings must be shared on the Eye Level event page between now and September 30th. If you have any trouble uploading the picture of your drawing to the Facebook event page, you can email it to us at eventusa@myeyelevel.com. 

 

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WHAT IS THE EYE LEVEL MATH OLYMPIAD?
The Eye Level Math Olympiad is an annual, global math contest that began in 2004. Eye Level members and non-Eye Level members from around the world participate each year. The test is held each November, and the number of participants continues to grow


OBJECTIVE AND SCIENTIFIC QUESTIONS
Eye Level Math Olympiad is a test designed to challenge students’ math skills in a variety of areas including problem solving, reasoning, communication, and critical thinking.

This global test inspires students to strive towards higher goals in their Eye Level studies. The Math Olympiad is available to all students—one does not need to be enrolled at an Eye Level to participate—and aims to promote and motivate students of all skill levels from around the world. 

PRIZES AND AWARDS *USA and Canada Only
Gold - $300 (8 winners)
Silver - $200 (8 winners)
Bronze - $100 (8 winners)

HOW TO REGISTER AND ELIGIBILITY

  • Eligibility: 2nd – 9th grade
  • Registration: online only at olympiadusa.myeyelevel.com
  • Registration Dates: August 1st through October 15th
  • Registration Fee: $20 for Eye Level members and $30 for non-members


DATE AND TEST LOCATION

  • Test Date: Saturday, November 4, 2017
  • The test will be held in different locations around the U.S.A. and Canada
  • Registration Dates: August 1st through October 15th
  • The detailed list of venues will be released July 2017 at olympiadusa.myeyelevel.com


PRACTICE MATH OLYMPIAD
An Eye Level Learning Center near you may be holding a Practice Math Olympiad! This is a great way to help your child prepare. Contact your local center to find out if they will be offering the practice test.

Practice tests can also be picked up from Eye Level Learning Centers or downloaded online at myeyelevel.com.