High School Geometry: Resources for Students, Teachers and Parents
High school geometry involves solving complicated proofs, and graphing and manipulating 3-D objects in 2-D space. This High School Geometry Web Guide can be a valuable resource for geometry help and final exam preparation for students, a source of geometry lesson plans for teachers and a geometry refresher for parents.Educators: Sign up for our education newsletter.
Whether you’re struggling to finish that last homework problem, or looking to take your study of geometry to the next level, we’ve found Internet resources to provide you with high school geometry homework help as well as guidance for standardized tests and final exams.
- If you’re using a textbook, check the publisher’s Web site for activities and resources that relate directly to the chapter you’re working on. Common textbook publishers like McGraw-Hill, McDougal Littell and Pearson Prentice Hall offer supplemental materials online that provide geometry homework help.
- Be aware whenever you use the Internet. Don’t give out your personal information (not even your address or last name) and make sure that you’re not posting anything that you wouldn’t want other people to know. If you have any questions about Internet safety, ask your parents or a teacher, or visit the findingDulcinea Internet Security Web Guide.
Find the best Web sites for teaching geometry with worksheets, test review and lesson plans that will help you spark your students’ imagination.
- Many Web sites that are unattractive or hard to navigate are full of good, free educational resources. Although findingDulcinea usually weeds out sites for poor design, we’ve made some exceptions here to bring you as much information as possible on teaching high school geometry.
- We also usually avoid recommending sites that are mere directories of links to outside sources. In our education guides, we make exceptions to this rule for lesson plans and student activities to provide you with as much helpful content as possible. Make sure to approach every directory with caution and evaluate the links before using a tool in the classroom.
Rather than reading a textbook or learning geometry all over again, use the Web to help your child understand geometry at home, whether it’s for a class assignment or standardized test.
- Ask your child’s teacher what the class is studying and what’s coming up in the next few units so you can prepare ahead of time and make sure your child is ready when each unit starts.
- For ideas about bringing math (and other subjects) into the home, visit the findingDulcinea Homeschooling Web Guide.