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Kids with Math Anxiety Show Different Brain Functions



Math Phobia

Kids who have math anxiety have altered brain functions, according to a recent study. Brain activity, when faced with equations and formulas from math, decreased with the panic feeling.

A study from the Standford University School of Medicine was published this week in Psychological Science, reported a brain scan was done on fifty children in the second and third grade. Researchers assessed the children for math anxiety with a modified version of a standardized questionnaire for adults, and also received standard intelligence and cognitive tests. They found children with a higher level of math anxiety had a harder time solving math problems and were less accurate compared to those children with lower math anxiety.

Vinod Menon, a co-author and professor of child psychiatry, neurology and neuroscience at Stanford said, “Children who said they had math anxiety had greater responses in the areas of the brain implicated in processing negative emotions like fear, particularly the amygdala. We also saw reduced activity in areas normally associated with mathematical problem solving.”

Children with high math anxiety were accompanied by decreased activity in several brain regions associated with working memory and numerical reasoning. Analysis of brain connections showed that, in children with high math anxiety, the increased activity in the fear center influenced a reduced function in numerical information-processing regions of the brain.

While math anxiety has been known about for a long time, it’s never been studied with the effect it has on students and math skills. Vinod Menon, PhD said, “It’s remarkable that, although the phenomena was first identified over 50 years back, nobody had bothered to ask how math anxiety manifests itself in terms of neural activity. You cannot just wish it away as something that’s unreal. Our findings validate math anxiety as a genuine type of stimulus- and situation-specific anxiety.”

Being able to identify the math anxiety might help develop strategies in the treatment for the problem with anxiety or phobia. Victor Carrion, MD, a pediatric psychiatrist at Lucile Packard Children’s Hospital; who was not involved in Menon’s research, but is also an associate professor of psychiatry and behavioral sciences at Stanford said, “The results are a significant step toward our understanding of brain function during math anxiety and will influence development of new academic interventions.”

Menon’s lab is now looking for children ages 7 to 12 in the San Francisco Bay Area for several brain studies, including studies of math anxiety, math cognition and memory formation. The researchers are especially seeking second and third graders who have difficulty with math for a study. A month of free math tutoring will be provided. They are also seeking children with high-functioning autism as well as typically developing children to serve as control subjects for ongoing studies of math, language and social abilities.

Studies involve cognitive assessments and MRI scans. Eligible children will receive pictures of their brain and $50-200 for participation. An MRI scan is a safe, non-invasive procedure that does not use radiation or any injections.



  1. Bomba

    March 23, 2012 at 7:15 pm

    No question I had math anxiety in my youth, and while its much better today (in my 40s), I still have slower processing of math compared to others. The best analogy that I can use is to learning a second language. Some people become so fluent in a second language that they can alternate effortlessly back and forth between languages. While others who spend a comparable amount of time and effort learning a second language will never become this fluent, describing it as always requiring mental effort to ‘switch’ their brain over to the other language, even though they can speak and understand it well. Another analogy I could use is to music, being able to effortlessly transpose the same song (chords and notes) played in different keys. I’ve been playing guitar for years. I know how to transpose or modulate chords for different keys but I have to think about it a lot. If someone were to say “Let’s play this song in alternate C instead of the original F”, I would have to stop and think about how it would change every chord or note in the song. I would need a couple practice runs, maybe more. Whereas a friend of mine could just do this almost on-the-fly without having to think too much about it (we’ve been playing about the same number of years). The ‘anxiety’ comes when you are struggling to play the song in a different key. I would end-up being like “Ummm…can I practice it this way for an hour or so first?” And it never seems to get any easier.

  2. sayhi2yourmom4me

    March 23, 2012 at 4:32 pm

    I strongly doubt that there is a natural evolved anxiety towards math specifically. I would think that it would be based on other things, such as familiarity with abstaract rules combined with social pressures from teachers or parents. I wonder if people with so called ‘Math anxiety’ would show similar symptoms if faced with other tasks concerning unfamiliar abstract rules with similar amounts of pressures. Math can take a while to get comfortable with sometimes.

  3. Will

    March 23, 2012 at 5:10 pm

    Actually, this extends out even futher.

    There was a study not long ago that basically stated that people who were made to feel stupid or lesser, performed worse at the tasks than they would ordinarily.

    -So it’s not really their brains after all. To borrow a phrase, “The only thing they have to fear is fear itself.” +Besides, according to Malcolm Gladwell, as long as you have an IQ of 120+, you can do any job.

    I wonder what the evolutionary function of Anxiety was supposed to be originally?

    -Only thing I can think off-hand is “Freeze and the enemy can’t see you” 😀

  4. Marty

    March 23, 2012 at 4:21 pm

    You know, it’s easy to say, “Oh, any idiot could have predicted this result.” But some folk should read a little deeper before passing judgement.

    This study wasn’t trying to prove that math anxiety exists; we’ve known that for a long time. No, it was trying to find out if the anxiety correlates with dysfunction, and it does. The anxiety was accompanied by reduced activity in the parts of the brain responsible for mathematical problem solving. Interesting!

    And, to the person who feels that those with math anxiety should be cleaning toilets…you’re not very nice…and you’re ignorant. Lots of very, very successful people have math anxiety. It doesn’t mean they can’t do math; it means they learn it differently than others who don’t have the anxiety.

    I have a daughter who’s a 4.0 honor student about to graduate from community college–and she just turned 17. She panics over math, yet she’s got a genius-level IQ. I was the same way when I was her age, but I was a physics major in college. Neither of us will be “scrubbing toilets for a living”–not that there’s anything dishonorable about such honest work.

    You know, not all people who scrub toilets are idiots…and not all physicists are geniuses. And one’s occupation has nothing to do with the sort of person one turns out to be, in any case. At least my daughter can learn math. Some people will always be ignorant jerks.

  5. Lola

    March 23, 2012 at 4:20 pm

    The “No Child Left Behind” Bill has left so many children behind. Teachers teach for state testing and not your everyday math. If you don’t get what the Teacher is teaching, “to bad”, they are moving on anyway. It’s up to the parent to teach how to make change, simple adding, subtracting and multiplying isn’t taught anymore. So, yes, as a Jr. High Parent kids do have math anxiety. It started about 3rd grade when they have to start taking state tests. It has hit home in our City…Now, the Teachers are having to take the state tests to see if they could even pass. GET RID OF STATE TESTING! Give these kids a real, what they will use, everyday lesson…start at 1+1!

  6. Andre

    March 23, 2012 at 4:17 pm

    Thanks to the math geniuses for inventing these tools for us.

  7. Steve

    March 23, 2012 at 4:17 pm

    Did they stop to consider that the kids might have math anxiety because they’re just not any good at it? Not everyone has the same capacity to learn. I have a functional use of English grammar, but test me on parts of speech and punctuation and whatnot, and I’d be anxious too. It’s the situation, not the subject.

  8. SusieJ

    March 23, 2012 at 4:16 pm

    I’m surprised that the term “dyscalculia” was not mentioned. A learning disorder similar to dyslexia, only with numbers. I know a young man who has struggled with math since day one — an educational diagnostician diagnosed him at age 14 (finally). He was also diag with auditory memory disorder. You can name 6 items and ask him to repeat them right away. If he is lucky, he might remember 3 in the correct order. No big deal? Try going to your job and your boss rattles off what your new responsibilities will be — all 10 of them. You can only remember 2 and they’re out of order. Look it up on Wikipedia or just google the term. Inform yourself. It carries over into adulthood unless you are one of the fortunate few to find a teacher who specializes in teaching skills to help.

    Whoever thinks this is a joke, I hope a child in your family never suffers from this disorder. Don’t think you’re immune — evidence proves otherwise.

  9. RC

    March 23, 2012 at 3:50 pm

    Math anxiety is nothing more than a fear of the truth. Numbers don’t lie.

  10. Dave

    March 23, 2012 at 3:46 pm

    Scientists,(usually Ph.Ds) have shown for the first time how brain function differs in people who have math anxiety from those who don’t. KEYWORD here is shown.

    A better understanding of the problem usually leads to a better way of addressing it.
    Glad to see the US still allows scientific research.

  11. Leo

    March 23, 2012 at 3:39 pm

    The solution is simple. We’ve got to get taxpayer funding for brain surgerys that remove the anxiety button.

  12. Tom

    March 23, 2012 at 3:25 pm

    It takes a phd to “discover” this? Ask some poor kid in the 4th who can’t learn how to divide, but who is the best reader/musician/speller/communicator/wittiest/friendly/socially gifted and “seemingly” very bright kid why he can’t learn. He may be smart enough to tell you what you can’t observe…apparently brains are “not” the same. Some peeps have the math designed brain and some not.

  13. Jeffrey Ventrella

    March 23, 2012 at 3:24 pm

    The problem is the educational system and the way math is taught. That is the big problem, and people keep themselves busy distracting themselves with other things, rather than trying to change the way kids learn math.

    Anxiety is normal and expected- especially given the sorry way math is being taught. No major insights here.

    • AlfredPChurch

      March 23, 2012 at 3:48 pm

      You are correct. There are several math programs for such children, with innovative ways of teaching math, they’ve been available for several years. However, it will take them another 20 years of study before they recognize and utilize these programs mainstream.

  14. asdf

    March 23, 2012 at 3:21 pm

    Hope they don’t also have toilet-scrubbing or floor-sweeping anxiety.

    • NotTrue

      March 23, 2012 at 3:39 pm

      To any young kid reading this comment, do not take it to heart. I am an adult and i am fairly certain I had math anxiety when I was younger & stil have it today. However, I am a professional in a highly respected and well regarded technical field. I have been successful in this field for over a decade. It is frustrating not being able to do the quick, off-of-the-top calculations. But that does not mean you will scrub toilets or sweep floors. Not true at all.

    • Silverwraith

      March 23, 2012 at 3:43 pm

      On a side note asdf, You are a d****e.

    • Dave

      March 23, 2012 at 3:47 pm

      Some people reveal their ignorance by making what they think are clever jokes.

    • OKRN

      March 23, 2012 at 4:26 pm

      Seriously asdf. I had horrible math anxiety and had to study my rear off to get a B in college algebra, but graduated near the top of my class in an extremely difficult nursing school. Did we need math? Yes. We have to do drug calculations. It doesn’t require outrageous math skills,but you’d better be accurate. Also, if you didn’t know, nurses make a pretty good living.

    • Vegetarianwino

      March 23, 2012 at 5:16 pm

      ASDF? What are those, homekeys for typing? The problem with children who have math anxiety stem partly from inadequate teaching, and partly from not giving the child the reasons for learning math -with some inspiration to become good at it. Children should learn math procedure in school and do the homework at home. It also helps if the parents are proficient in mathematics should odd questions arise.

      Questions like: Has anybody seen the movie “The Last Supper?”

  15. michael

    March 23, 2012 at 3:20 pm

    Tops in everything else but math. It’s like a fog or shroud covers you followed by feelings of dread. This has been all of my life and I’m 60 now. Thank the Lord for Calulators and Excel.

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#CancelMyDebt Trends On Twitter As Debtors Urge Student Loan Default

Twitter erupts with #CancelMyDebt sentiments after Sen. Elizabeth Warren asked netizens to share their student loan stories. Click To Tweet



Twitter erupts with #CancelMyDebt sentiments after Sen. Elizabeth Warren asked netizens to share their student loan stories.
Approximately, there are 45 million Americans who have outstanding student loan. Photo: mancaalberto | CC BY-NC-ND 3.0

#CancelMyDebt trends on Twitter as emotional student loan debtors took to the popular micro-blogging website their frustrations on the debts they are still paying and urged the government to pay off their student loans.

Twitter erupts with poignant posts of Americans paying off their student loans and how their debts affected their lives following their graduation. The angered netizens expressed their opinions on the tax plan that granted America’s 1% with a $1.5 trillion tax cuts while the government turns blind eyes over the student loan problem that the youth has been facing.

The apparent hashtag came after U.S. Senator Elizabeth Warren encouraged students and graduates to share their stories using the #CancelMyVote hashtag to support her plan to cancel student loan debts of 95% of Americans currently paying for it. Warren’s policy to cover the student loan repayment from an additional tax on top of the top 0.1%.

“I paid off my student loans after 10 years, but it took me getting a six-figure book deal to do it. Folks shouldn’t have to hope for the equivalent of winning the lottery to have a future. #CancelMyDebt” wrote @nkjemisin on Twitter.

President Donald Trump signed the “Tax Cuts and Jobs Act” into law on December 2017 and have brought significant tax reforms. “For the wealthy, banks and other corporations, the tax reform package can be considered a lopsided victory given its significant and permanent tax cuts to corporate profits, investment income, estate tax, and more. Financial services companies stand to see huge gains based on the new, lower corporate rate (21%) as well as preferential tax treatment of pass-through companies. Some banks have said that their effective tax rate will drop under 21%.,” Investopedia explained.

As the current tax plan consistently accommodates the rich, student loan debtors remain in limbo as the increasing interest rates and the piling debt are crippling their financial presents and even their futures. Student loans are a form of financial aid used to help students access higher education. Student loan debt in the United States has been snowballing since 2006, rising to nearly $1.56 trillion by 2019. Shockingly, the entire total loan debt of American equals 7.5% of the country’s GDP.

There are approximately 45 million Americans who have an outstanding student loan of $37,172 on average at the time of graduation. On top of that, student loan also appears not to be evenly distributed and is disproportionately concentrated on the for-profit college sector.

Now, student loan debtors are calling for the government to default their debts. They argue that as the outstanding student loan debt totals 1.5 trillion and the tax cut equals the same, the government can afford to pay off all of student loan debts.

People tweeting #CancelMyDebt clarifies, however, that they are not asking for a loan default because they did not owe anything. They said that call was intended for the government to take actions to destroy the systems that allow student loan companies to exploit people with dreams.

“My reality is paying $1200 a month for my student debt ALONE and working 7 days a week over 4 different jobs. I’m not asking for a “hand out,” I’m asking that we as a country address the insane cost those who are not wealthy have to pay to get higher education #CancelMyDebt,” said @steeltoejilly on a Twitter post.

Another Twitter user also chimed in saying that interest hikes have ballooned her student loan debt even if she’s paying them religiously. “I have four jobs in the education field right now. I graduated in 2005 with $100,000 in student loans. After a decade of payments, undergrad debt is over $200,000 bc of interest rates. I can’t lease a car to get to work, so I walk. I don’t own a bed. #cancelmydebt.”

However, sentiments are polarized. A huge chunk of posts bearing the hashtag talks about their disagreement to Warren’s plans. Most of them argued that student loans are student’s decisions, and the government should not be burdened to pay for their obligations.

“#CancelMyDebt? Uh, no. Nobody forced you to take out student loans. Nobody forced you to major in something that won’t land you a good job. Nobody else is responsible for your debt. It’s your debt; it’s your responsibility.” Joe Walsh tweeted Wednesday.

Kurt Schlichter, a veteran, chimed in saying that Americans can serve in the military and reap the benefits of GI Bill as he did. “Well, you could have served your country and earned GI Bill benefits like I did. But you didn’t. So I’m kind of unclear why you think I owe you anything.#CancelMyDebt? Nah. How about you #PayYourOwnDebt?” /apr

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William Rick Singer’s Three Easy Ways To Get Into Great Universities; The College Admission Scheme



The college admission scheme of William Rick SInger

The wealthy continue to define the line between them and the less fortunate because, apparently, even the most selective universities in the country can be bought—one way or the other.

Both parents and students alike are enraged after the turn of events involving 46 people on the most prominent college admissions cheating scheme in the country.

Those arrested include two SAT/ACT administrators, one exam proctor, nine coaches from elite schools, one college administrator and 33 parents.

These wealthy parents are not sparing a penny to get their children to good universities, as a report says that the elaborate scheme amounted to around $25 million. 

“This is not a case where parents were acting in the best interests of their children. This is a case where parents flaunted their wealth, sparing no expense to cheat the system, so they can set their children up for success with the best education money can buy, literally,” said Joseph Bonavolonta, FBI Special Agent-in-Charge, at a press conference.

Dubbed as the FBI’s “Operation Varsity Blues,” the college admissions scheme worked in two ways. 

At the center of it all was William Rick Singer, founder of Edge College & Career Network a for-profit college prepper. Mr. Singer is also known as “The Key.”

Singer’s elaborate scam, allegedly, only needed three ways to get the undeserving rich into great universities. 

The first is through cheating. 

Getting high scores on standardized SAT and ACT examinations are one of the sure ways of sealing a spot at admission even in the most selective universities. 

In the case of Singer’s clients, he was the one ensuring the candidates get high scores. Parents would be advised to let their children take the examination on a given date so another person, who’s a lot smarter, can take the test for them. In some cases, the children’s answer sheets would be replaced with ones that have higher results. 

In instances that the student cannot take the exam themselves, one merely need to submit a sample of her penmanship. This was to guide the person taking the exam for them to doctor their penmanship well.

Academy Award nominee, Felicity Huffman had Singer’s people arrange her daughter’s exam, which gained a significant 400 points higher than her practice exam the previous year only for $15,000.

Huffman allegedly wanted to do the same for her younger daughter but decided to back away.

How did they get away with this? By bribing the proctors.

Bribes function a lot in Singer’s admissions scheme. Like in the case of the third way, students get into prestigious universities.

Students pretend to be athletes. 

If students’ SAT and ACT scores won’t help them make the cut, Singer turns average students into competitive athletes. 

Some practices even went great lengths to the extent of photoshopping their children’s photos into stock photos of athletes to make it seem more realistic. 

Singer would bribe university coaches to let Singer’s clients in the university by making a play that they are athletes that the university can benefit from.

However, coaches didn’t have the power to admit students, but they did have the capability to recommend students. So they did with the right push, and it’s not a student’s talents or skills.

This was the case with Lori Loughlin’s two daughters.

Loughlin, famous with her role in Full House between 1988 and 1995, paid a total of $500,000 for Singer’s services to get her two daughters—Isabella, 20, and Olivia, 19—to participate in the University of Southern California’s Crew team. However, both of Loughlin’s daughters never participated in crew, competitively or otherwise.

All of these were transacted through Singer’s nonprofit, Key Worldwide Foundation—a charity that supposedly functions as an educational prepper for underprivileged children who wants to get into colleges and universities.

Parents would easily siphon their payments, without tax, for Singer’s services by giving a hefty donation for the underserved kids in the foundation.

This crooked system has been going on since 2011 and may have produced graduates from prestigious universities during that time. This may not be the only system of college admission schemes, but let this sensationalized conspiracy serve as a warning to whoever wishes to cheat their way through life.

The arrest and the case made against the cheating, lying and the rich who try to curb their future through unjust and unlawful means is a reminder the hard work pays off, and not everything can be bought.

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Open Field Program Reawakens Black Academia In Chester County, South Carolina



Black Academia Reawakens In Chester County, South Carolina

Brainerd Institute in Chester, South Carolina was the first and only school in the county for freed slaves and their children and was one of the largest and oldest institutions for Black students in the United States. It closed in 1939 and was up for sale. Actress Phylicia Rashad, daughter of a Brainerd’s alumni, purchased what remained of Brainerd Institute- Kulmer Hall.

Brainerd Institute started in 1866 as a school for freedman and was later named when Rev. Samuel Loomis established churches and schools among blacks near Chester on the Board of Missions of the Presbyterian Church’s order. Started as an elementary school, Brainerd soon expanded to ten grades by 1913 and was a four-year-high-school in the 1930s. When high school admission began to decline, it became Brainerd Junior College.

Public education later expanded in South Carolina, so opportunities for black student admission increased. The shift convinced the Presbyterian Church that Brainerd was no longer a necessity to the community. Reduction of entries and limited funds forced Brainerd to close in 1939.

With only Kulmer Hall as the only remaining building in the state, the property was up for sale. In the late 1990s, a local group was interested in preserving the school. Actress Phylicia Rashad and her sister, dancer Debbie Allen answered the call for support. They bought the only remaining building left of Brainerd in honor of their mother, Vivian Ayers Allen.

Not only Ayers Allen is an alumna of Brainerd’s final graduating class of 1939, but both of her parents were from Brainerd Institute as well. Allen grew up across the street from the school. On numerous occasions, she would bring her daughters to her childhood neighborhood, where they would spend their evenings dancing on the campus grounds. It’s no doubt why Brainerd Institute is very close to the family’s heart.

When Ayers Allen learned that her Alma Mater was on sale and could be redeveloped into apartment complexes, she felt like “someone has to do something.” And so her daughters, Phylicia Rashad and Debbie Allen bought the remaining Kumler Hall and had both hosted fundraising events for the restoration of the hall.

While Kumler Hall is currently under reconstruction, Ayers Allen and her daughters are using the campus’ green spaces for the Open Field Program. The program was first launched in Houston until it was brought to Brainerd. It started in 2017 as the first summer literacy workshop, held on the school’s fields and will continue in summer 2018. The program allows preschoolers to explore its interactive curriculum. Moreover, it offers lessons, workshops, and guest speakers that make students feel more like they are at camp than at school.

Ayers Allen and her daughters are committed to restoring Chester’s tradition of providing education to those in need. The three women will continue to restore Kumler Hall so someday, the Open Fields will become a year-long program that preserves and shares Brainerd Institute’s academic, artistic, and cultural contributions within the community.

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