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Another Slice of Pi: Announcing Our Pi Day Winners

Our Imagine Math students are always game for sharing their learning successes with us. So, when we asked schools across the country to share their 2017 Pi Day celebrations with us, we weren't disappointed! Here are the winning Imagine Math classrooms and the creative ways they celebrated the biggest math day of the year. Thompson Elementary - Carrollton-Farmers Branch ISD (TX) In Ms. Crump's first block (homeroom) and second block classes, students created Pi Day posters that showcased the creative side of pi. Thanks for the inspiration!    Henderson Middle School - Vance County Public Schools (NC) At Henderson, Mr. Banaag's students made Pi Day into a week-long celebration, including
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Show Your Pi Day Power

You don't have to be a math geek to love Pi Day (March 14)--but it helps! Like many others throughout the world, the Imagine Learning family celebrates Pi Day with pie, from blueberry to lemon chiffon--the more flavors, the better. But eating a slice of pie is only one time-honored tradition on Pi Day. Fun 'Pi Day' Facts How much do you really know about Pi Day? Test your knowledge with a few fun facts:
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Dr. Seuss Says: Read Across America!

Did you know that March 2nd is Dr. Seuss's birthday? It's true. And, what better way to celebrate than to 'Read Across America'? Chances are good that your library or school already has big plans. But if they don't, you can still celebrate. Here's how: 1. Dress like your favorite Dr. Seuss character Every birthday celebration is more fun when you get to dress up. Most kids know and love The Cat in the Hat, and it's not hard to create some red/white striped hats from paper and tape. Ditto for making some grey elephant ears for those who want to look like Horton. And everyone will giggle when they wear a bushy Lorax mustache!
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8 ways to celebrate National Punctuation Day with your students

Do you know what today is? Besides being a Friday, and besides being September 24 (and my brother’s birthday), it’s National Punctuation Day. Founded in 2004 by newsletter writer Jeff Rubin, National Punctuation Day is a “celebration of the lowly comma, correctly used quotation marks, and other proper uses of periods, semicolons, and the ever-mysterious ellipsis.” To promote proper punctuation awareness, Jeff and his wife, Norma, maintain their website, nationalpunctuationday.com. They also visit elementary schools, where they perform a punctuation assembly. Their theme: “Punctuation is important in helping children learn to read and write with clarity.” Dressed as a caped punctuation superhero, Jeff shows kids how learning punctuation can be fun. So what can you do to make learning punctuation fun for your students?
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