As the newest member of the Imagine Learning family, Think Through Math (TTM) regularly rewards students by allowing them to donate to a charity of their choice. During November 2016, TTM students chose to donate to the Share Our Strength – No Kid Hungry organization.
So how much did TTM students donate? The donations totaled $7,500–an amazing sum that also represents over 60,000 lessons completed and 1.8 million math problems solved. What a great way to combine math with giving! Read more »
Kids tour helicopter at Franklin Elementary (Provo, UT)
It’s a common scenario each year: teachers use money from their own wallets to purchase school supplies for their classroom.
Of course, even when school budgets cover the purchase of school supplies, too many families still can’t afford to buy new school clothing, shoes, backpacks, and school supplies for their children.
Enter the annual “Shoes for School” campaign.
What Is “Shoes for School”?
Each year in America, too many underprivileged kids will return to school without even the most basic of school supplies. Read more »
If you had to raise over $20,000 in just two and a half hours, could you do it?
During a recent flash fundraiser held on July 11, 2016, Imagine Learning employees did just that, benefitting four noteworthy charities in the process.
The four beneficiaries chosen by Imagine Learning employees were: St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital®, Operation Underground Railroad (O.U.R.), Habitat for Humanity – Utah County, and the Imagine Kids Foundation.
All four organizations were chosen for their ability to help children and families throughout the world. Read more »
A new boy shows up at school. As he walks through the classroom door, the teacher welcomes him by saying, “Tell us your name.”
The boy, who has just moved to America from the Philippines, announces his name as Banoy Pamatmat. Whereupon the teacher asks, “Could you repeat that?”
Welcome to an increasingly common scenario in today’s schools.
As more immigrants relocate to America, educators encounter a wider array of new names and faces. And many of those names are challenging to pronounce. Read more »
Betsy Ross and the flag
People around the world recognize it as one of a kind. Officers salute it, children pledge allegiance in front of it, and citizens honor it.
It’s arguably our most famous national symbol–the flag of the United States of America.
While Americans and world citizens alike may know our country’s flag, everyone can still learn more about its history and use.
For young and old, here are ten important facts to remember on Flag Day, Independence Day, or any other time of year when the flag passes by.
1. Many flag historians believe that the first American flag combined the Union Jack (British flag) with the 13-striped Colonial Merchant ensign.
At that time, posting the Union Jack without authorization was an illegal act, but the Continental Army ignored the statute and flew the flag as an act of rebellion against the British Crown. Read more »