1517
10132017, 03:47 PM


well, you are almost there, so you must be doing something right.
Where did you go wrong? I was just looking at it and it seems to mainly be theory but when applied to the particular question. For instance, one of the first in the study guide asked what an example of Vygotsky's scaffolding would be, and gave 4 answers, 3 wrong. The answer would have been to give the lesson with "some" answers given. I can understand this. Allow some step by step examples of a procedure so students can follow along.
Possibly instead of writing off math, you might get a bit better at it, and gain those points that way. I like math, but am not a wiz at it, but I like it because there is only 1 right answer, unlike some of the more philosophical questions where there might be "shades of gray" right or wrong answers.
If you hone in on the math, that might take you over the edge. As far as I have been able to deduce, the math is only up to about the intermediate algebra level.
