Investigations 3 in the K-5 Classroom

In this four-day workshop, participants learn about the content and pedagogy of Investigations 3. Morning sessions focus on key mathematical concepts K-5 and consider how to support student learning. Each afternoon, participants work in grade-level bands to examine math content and features of the curriculum specific to their grade level. 

In This Workshop, Participants…

  • Examine how the teaching and learning of important math ideas progresses K-5 in Investigations 3.
  • Explore how students’ developing understandings of counting, place value, and the operations intertwine, and help them solve problems.
  • Work with the representations and contexts that students use to make sense of the base ten number system and the operations.
  • Learn about 2-D geometry and measurement and how they connect to ideas in number and computation.
  • Work with models and representations that support students’ understanding of fractions.
  • Examine videos of Investigations classrooms in action and analyze student work.
  • Focus on math content and features of the curriculum in daily grade-band sessions.  

« Return to Workshops

Upcoming Workshop: July 23 – 26, 2019; 8:00am-3:00pm

Location: EDCO, Bedford, MA (see map for hotel locations)

Tuition: $500 per participant

Who Should Attend Teachers, coaches, and others implementing (or considering implementing) Investigations for the first time; those who have some experience and want to learn more about the content of Investigations 3.

Contact Hours Participants receive a certificate for 27 contact hours/PDPs (MA only) upon completion of the workshop.

Graduate Credit 3 credits are available through Framingham State University, for an additional fee of $225 paid to FSU. Information will be shared via email prior to the workshop.

Have Questions? Check our FAQ or contact us to learn more, or for information on hosting a workshop.

Twitter: @Inv3_Math

“I walked away with many valuable tools to support our teachers. I believe I will be able to have a more positive impact on instruction and student learning.”

— Participant, Kansas