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发布时间:2020-02-21 23:58:29 官方地址:http://jtdyqk.cn 点击:801910 字号:

  Darts added to school curriculum to help kids hit double top of maths classSchool bosses believe they have hit the bullseye to help students struggling with their maths by putting darts on the curriculum. The sport was added to the timetable after it topped a survey of what activities students would like to see offered at lunchtimes and after school. But they do live in the city that has produced the best darts players in the world. Pupils at Thistley Hough Academy in Stoke-on-Trent are signing

up for the sessions in the hope of becoming the new Phil “The Power” Taylor or Adrian “Jackpot” Lewis. But teachers believe the unusual move adds up when it comes to sharpening minds stumbling over mathematics. The academy in Penkhull has

extended lunchtime to make space for darts as well as other activities. Read MoreRelated ArticlesBritains oldest footballer, 81, finds new team after fears his playing days were over Caty Reid, Vice Principal and programme co-ordinato幸运28能赢钱吗 r, said: “It was really interesting that when our survey came back darts came top, though maybe that’s becau

se we have a local darts champion in Phil ‘The Power’ Taylor!” Bosses at Thistley Hough Academy believe darts could help kids maths skills (Image: Google) Chris Dillon, director of mathematics, said: “Darts has got a massive profile in Stoke-on-Trent. But it’s

not a normal thing for schools to offer it. We’ve found it’s really big here. “The city is surrounded by darts and is the base of the sport in the UK, the parents play it at home and at the weekend with their kids!” And he also hopes that more students who step up to the oche will produce better GCSE results. “It’s linking real world maths with education,” he added. “The students don’t always see the educational side, but rather just have fun with it. I think it is really good that it is being brought into the school.” Ian Brailsford, Assistant Principal, said: “The students don’t even realise they’re working on their maths skills. “I think it is massively important that the kids have these o

pportunities.” Pupils have signed up for sessions in the hope of becoming the next Phil Taylor (Image: Getty) The school organises the sessions once a week and currently has 24 young darts players. It gives them a chance to play games against each other and also brush up on their mental maths skills. Josh Corns,13, is following in a family tradition. Read MoreRelated ArticlesNearly 200,000 kids attend under-performing primary schools, where fewer than 65% reach three Rs standard He said: “My dad has been playing since he was my age. He taught me how to play darts and I’ve been doing it

for eight years. I’m decent at it. “I watch darts on the telly as well. I just find it fun. It’s something enjoyable and relaxing.” Josh is also keen on maths and believes it gives him the edge at the sport. “If you’re not really the best at mental maths, you’re probably going to struggle at darts,” he said. Fellow pupil Stephen Stafford,13, took up the game after being taught by his cousin, Daniel Bailey, who is a professional darts player. He said: “He showed me how to hold the darts and throw them at the board. I can hit the bullseye. But the toughest is working out how you’re going to win.”

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