Saxon Math Homework Answers
It doesn’t come with bells and whistles, but it’s thorough.
Each lesson builds on the last, so that lessons are continually reviewing previous concepts, but further in-depth. As children review concepts that slowly grow increasingly complex, while other concepts are introduced, they begin to really understand the way the numbers relate to one another and the whys behind each procedure.
Let me know if you see an issue so that I can address it with you.
curriculum is made up of five instructional components: Facts Practice, Mental Math, and Problem Solving; Daily Lessons; Daily Practice; Daily Problem Sets; and Cumulative Tests.
Saxon Math K through Saxon Math 3 are consumable workbooks, and my kids are happy to complete 2 pages each day, M-F. None of my kids have ever needed the B side of the page, we just do the A side.
Concepts, procedures, and vocabulary students will need to be successful in upper-level algebra and geometry courses are introduced and continually practiced.
Saxon 8/7 was written by Stephen Hake for younger students who were ready for pre-algebra.
If your student finishes 8/7 successfully, it isn’t necessary for him to complete both. (I’ve never used it, though, because geometry is covered adequately in the Algebra 1 & 2 books.) According to the Rainbow Resource Center catalog, “For the non-college bound student or the student who does not wish to pursue a math or science degree, use Algebra 1, Geometry, Algebra 2, and Advanced Math (if you want or need a 4th year of math).
Saxon Math curriculum seems to be quite controversial in certain homeschooling circles. And everyone seems to have an opinion, whether or not they’ve ever used it.
Because I have been homeschooling for 17 years now, and my oldest two are currently on full scholarship at college, due to such high scores on college entrance tests, I get a lot of questions about homeschooling.