How to make math more accessible for children and their families

I don’t know how many times I’ve told kids that math is for them.

They don’t need to know what a circle is, or what a line is, they just need to understand what a straight line is.

So how can I help them?

One way is to teach them math concepts that are intuitive.

In this video, we’re going to take a look at how to teach a child to think about numbers.

The first step is to give them the basics.

Math basics are easy.

Let’s say you’re a parent.

How many numbers do you know?

Let’s say the numbers you know are 3, 5, 9, 13, 17, 19.

Now, you can imagine you’re in a classroom and you want to give a kid a math lesson.

You can do this by showing them a series of numbers and asking them to guess the order.

The most basic way to do this is to ask them what their first number is, and then show them a list of the next number and ask them to pick a number from that list.

If you want them to understand the sequence of numbers, show them numbers that they already know.

But you don’t have to give the child the whole sequence.

You can also ask the child to guess a sequence of number that you want the child’s brain to be able to follow.

If they’re still unsure, ask them a question that is a little bit more complex.

If the child can’t remember the sequence, ask for help.

Say, for example, How about we ask you to guess where the next sequence is?

Now the first time you do this, it’s going to be a lot easier for the child.

The child is going to start seeing numbers that are a lot more familiar, and the child will be able figure out how to identify those numbers.

Now what if you ask them, What is the next line?

The child is probably going to guess that the next two numbers are right around that, and they’re probably going do the same thing for the next three.

The reason they’re not going to do the whole thing for a long time is because they have trouble remembering the sequence.

But the trick to teaching the child how to use numbers is to use the sequence as a way to reinforce the order of the numbers.

So for example if we give them a sequence like, 3, 5 , 9,  13, 18, 19,  21, 26,  31, 35, 43,  51, 57, 65, 77,  89, 97,  103,   109,  119,  131,  144,  152,  168,  175,  177,  183,  185,  189,  201,  206,  208,  213,  220,  233,  244,  250,  251,  253,  255,  257,  259,  262,  273,  275,  283,  285,  287,  290,  291,  297,  301,  303,  306,  308,  310,  312,  313,  315,  319,  320,  321,  323,  324,  326,  327,  328,  329,  330,  331,  332,  333,  334,  336,  339,  341,  342,  343,  344,  345,  346,  347,  348,  349,  350,  351,  352,  353,  354,  355,  356,  357,  358,  359,  360,  361,  362,  363,  364,  365,  366,  367,  368,  369,  370,  371,  372,  373,  374,  375,  376,  377,  378,  379,  380,  381,  392,  393,  395,  396,  400,  401,  402,  403,  404,  405,  406,  407,  408,  409,  410,  411,  412,  413,  414,  415,  416,  417,  418,  419,  420,  421,  422,  423,  424,  425,  426,  427,  428,  429,  430,  431,  432,  433,  436,  445,  451,  452, and  445.

Now if you want, say, to give it a little more complexity, you could have them work on some other numbers and ask, What if I gave you another number that has the same sequence of digits as this one?