In the United States, a typical student spends thirteen years of their life in the completion of primary and secondary school—and that’s without taking any form of higher education into account. The pressures of pursuing an education will almost inevitably weigh upon anyone at some point during that time, whether in the form of test anxiety, procrastination, conflicts with a teacher or classmate, or any number of other issues. On top of this, many students come to discover that they have added difficulties stemming from learning disabilities, which they must then adapt to. Luckily, modern research into the brain can help us understand how to positively cope with academic difficulty, and find ways to thrive and succeed in the pursuit of education.
Daniel Goleman and Peter Senge provide educators with a rationale for incorporating three core skill sets in the classroom—understanding self, other, and the larger systems within which we operate—and show why these competencies are needed to help students navigate a fast-paced world of increasing...
To most of us, learning something “the hard way” implies wasted time and effort. Good teaching, we believe, should be creatively tailored to the different learning styles of students and should use strategies that make learning easier.
Whether you are a student struggling to fulfill a math or science requirement, or you are embarking on a career change that requires a new skill set, A Mind for Numbers offers the tools you need to get a better grasp of that intimidating material.
The information offered here is not a substitute for professional advice. Please proceed with care and caution.
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