Seriously Addictive Maths - UAE

Based on Singapore Maths Method

Seriously Addictive Maths - Dubai UAE

+9714 3755154

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Unit G14 - Block 2B

Dubai Knowledge Park Al Sufouh

Sun to Thu: 12:00-19:00

Sat: 10:00-17:00

Seriously Addictive Maths - Dubai UAE

+9714 3755154

Unit G14 - Block 2B

Dubai Knowledge Park Al Sufouh

Sun to Thu: 12:00-19:00

Sat: 10:00-17:00

CPA Approach

More motivated…

"I am glad that I have found a relevant math learning system for my daughter. She is certainly more independent and motivated in her math learning journey after just a few weeks."

Mother of Hala, aged 11

2016-03-14T15:19:08+00:00

Mother of Hala, aged 11

“I am glad that I have found a relevant math learning system for my daughter. She is certainly more independent and motivated in her math learning journey after just a few weeks.”

Can work independently…

"Before my son joined S.A.M, he had totally no knowledge about mathematics and no interest in counting. After less than a month of S.A.M, my son could perform addition independently, and he is now learning subtraction".

Mother of Jonathan, aged 6

2016-03-14T15:19:18+00:00

Mother of Jonathan, aged 6

“Before my son joined S.A.M, he had totally no knowledge about mathematics and no interest in counting. After less than a month of S.A.M, my son could perform addition independently, and he is now learning subtraction”.

At S.A.M, we follow the Concrete, Pictorial, Abstract (CPA) approach that develops a solid understanding of mathematical concepts. Developed by American psychologist, Jerome Bruner, this methodology is the foundation of teaching the Singapore way. The process starts with physically illustrating mathematical concepts using objects, manipulatives and games, before moving to pictorial explanation and finally to the abstract (i.e. symbols and numbers) representation of mathematics.

Concrete: Concepts are introduced using physical objects to model problems (lays foundation for conceptual understanding)

Pictorial: Concepts are further explained using diagrams or pictures representing the problem (further strengthens conceptual understanding)

Abstract: Eventually problems are represented by mathematical numbers and symbols (which are now conceptually understood)