Everyday Math ©2012

Although Everyday Mathematics ©2012 is no longer offered for sale to new customers, we would like to introduce you to Everyday Mathematics 4 ©2020.

Learn more about Everyday Mathematics ©2020.

About the Program

Although Everyday Mathematics ©2012 is no longer offered for sale to new customers, we would like to introduce you to Everyday Mathematics 4 ©2020.

If you are a current customer using Everyday Mathematics ©2012, you will continue to receive the support and service, as well as be able to purchase resources and materials required for your mathematics curriculum.

PreK ©2012 is available for purchase in-print and can be found under the Everyday Mathematics 4 ©2020.


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Additional Details & Resources

Research Base

Non-Randomized Controlled Studies

  • The ARC Center Tri-State Student Achievement Study
    The ARC Center at COMAP in Lexington, Massachusetts, received funding from NSF to carry out a large-scale study of the effects of Everyday Mathematics (EM), Investigations in Number, Data, and Space (IN), and Math Trailblazers (MT) on student performance on state-mandated standardized tests in Massachusetts, Illinois, and Washington State.
  • The Impact of Two Standards-Based Mathematics Curricula on Student Achievement
    This paper presents a quasi-experimental study using matched comparison groups to investigate the impact of one elementary and one middle school standards-based mathematics program in Massachusetts on student achievement. The study compares statewide standardized test scores of fourth-grade students using Everyday Mathematics and eighth-grade students using Connected Mathematics to test scores of demographically similar students using a mix of traditional curricula. Results indicate that students in schools using either of these standards-based programs as their primary mathematics curriculum performed significantly better on the 1999 statewide mathematics test than did students in traditional programs attending matched comparison schools. With minor exceptions, differences in favor of the standards-based programs remained consistent across mathematical strands, question types, and student sub-populations.

Student Achievement Studies

Evidence of Success