Every child can learn math and love it.
We are an award-winning non-profit dedicated to helping people lead more fulfilled lives. Our evidence-based curricula and professional development replaces math anxiety with an understanding and a love of math in students and educators.
Awards & Recognition
John Mighton is this year’s winner of the Egerton Ryerson Award for Dedication to Public Education, an annual Canadian award that recognizes those who actively advocate for strong public education. Read more.
We’re one of the six winners of the 2016 WISE (World Innovation Summit for Education) Awards, an initiative of the Qatar Foundation, which recognizes the world’s most innovative educational projects. Read more.
The U.S. Department of Education has funded a project led by researchers at Toronto’s Hospital for Sick Children to look at how elementary students fare in math using the current Ontario curriculum and comparing it to the JUMP Math program.
Dr. Mighton, as well as a four other exceptional individuals, received this honour in June 19.
JUMP Math is pleased to announce that Gerry Connelly has been appointed to the JUMP Math Board of Directors
Tips for Teachers
See our Top 10 research-supported strategies for tackling barriers in the classroom.
Getting a jump on math: Vancouver teacher Elisha Bonnis credits a unique program with working miracles in classrooms writes Janet Steffenhagen of the Vancouver Sun.
Elisha says, "One of the things I noticed, and it really made me reflect on my own childhood, was when kids do well at math and they're successful, they think they can do anything," she said in...
With the right lesson plan, teachers can turn struggling students into budding mathematicians - the secret is carefully guiding their adventure in numbers.
Carol Dweck, author of “Mindset”, and John Mighton discuss the critical importance of a growth mindset for students' success in math
Preliminary results from a randomized controlled study led by researchers from Toronto's Hospital for Sick Children, The Ontario Institute for Studies in Education and the University of Toronto show that the math knowledge of children using JUMP Math grew twice as much as that of children using the usual methods of math instruction in a school district in Ontario.