Virginia Mathematics Teacher
The Virginia Mathematics Teacher (VMT) is published twice yearly and is distributed by mail to all current members.
We gladly accept articles of interest to our membership on a rolling basis. All articles should be a single-spaced Word document with 12 pt. Times New Roman font, and in APA style. To submit an article or get more information, contact Dr. Agida Manizade at firstname.lastname@example.org. Virginia residents whose articles appear in the VMT will be granted free membership for one year.
Call for manuscripts
We are accepting articles that include teachers' reflections on mathematical topics you find challenging to teach. If you have a difficult problem or topic you use for your students, please describe the problem, discuss common student difficulties with it, and the way you approach teaching this topic. Send to email@example.com with the subject line: Teaching Dilemmas.
Research or Practitioner Articles
We are accepting papers on elementary, middle, and secondary mathematics teaching and education. Please provide articles in a Word document no more than 5 pages and send to firstname.lastname@example.org. The deadline for the Fall 2018 issue is July 15, 2018.
Unsolved Mathematical Mysteries
We are accepting articles about fascinating mathematical problems that have not yet been solved. The problem itself should be described simply so that a middle school student could understand it. It should also include the progress that has been made by the mathematics community on solving this problem. Send to email@example.com with the subject line: Unsolved Mathematical Mysteries.
What does your school district or institution do to encourage girls in mathematics? If you have any information or publications related to girls in mathematics education, please send to firstname.lastname@example.org with the subject line: Math Girls.
My Remarkable Student
Have you had a student that changed the way you think and teach? If so, please send an article describing your experiences with this student and the ways they have affected your teaching to email@example.com with the subject line: My Remarkable Student.
In this section we are accepting suggestions for scenes from movies for readers to analyze and explain the mathematical plausibility of them. Please describe the scene, provide a timestamp for it, and send to vmt.radford.edu with the subject line Busting Blockbusters.