In the past, math homework often involved multiple math problems to keep up with a teacher’s instructions.
But as parents increasingly turn to online homework guides, many of them geared toward children ages 4 to 12, the demand for math lessons has increased.
In many cases, the lessons don’t have the same content as in the classroom.
Instead, they are based on the online content, and some have more advanced content than the standard curriculum.
Some math textbooks have more math content than a grade level curriculum, which can be confusing for parents who don’t know which math problem they want to tackle.
Math textbooks and video game games have become increasingly popular with parents as well, with many companies including the likes of Disney, Lego and Sony creating games with content aimed at kids ages 3 to 12.
However, some parents aren’t satisfied with the quality of math-focused lessons.
The Hill’s survey found that parents are more likely to choose to have a math lesson with a different teacher or to send their child to an online math lesson instead of a traditional class.
“Math lessons tend to be less than ideal, and a lot of times it’s not the best that the parents are looking for,” said Stephanie Dyer, a teacher and parent of a young child.
“Sometimes parents don’t understand how to use a graphing calculator.
Sometimes it’s a lot more about how the teacher talks about math than the actual math.”
In the survey, respondents indicated they would rather have a “fun, interactive and interactive” math lesson than one focused on a specific subject.
Of the respondents, 51 percent said they would prefer a math math lesson that was fun and engaging, compared to 38 percent who said they preferred one that was more about a subject that wasn’t directly related to math.
Another issue for parents is that online math lessons are often limited to certain subjects, such as math with an appropriate number of questions.
For example, in a survey of 1,000 math teachers, only 42 percent said that they would want to teach math that is specifically for kids ages 4 through 12, while 39 percent said the same for math with a higher number of problems.
The rest of the teachers who responded to the survey said they were willing to teach children the topics they chose.
The Hill surveyed 2,000 teachers in 2015, with the results of that survey published Wednesday.
The survey is based on a survey conducted by the American Math Association.