Mathnasium’s Community Service Campaign Will Collect and Donate School and Classroom Supplies for Teachers
Mathnasium, one of the nation’s premier educational resources for student learning, announced its new Share The Love project, a community service campaign designed to help ease the financial burden that many teachers face when trying to service the needs of their students. Beginning January 2, 2020 Mathnasium centers across North Carolina will collect school supplies and other classroom essentials for area teachers and select nonprofits and after school programs in the region. The Share The Love campaign will aptly conclude on Valentine’s Day, celebrated on February 14.
Although NC teachers are finally expected to see state-wide pay raises in 2020, historically many teachers are universally underpaid and work in schools without adequate funding. To minimize the lack of resources that are imperative for an engaging and productive classroom environment, Mathnasium (in conjunction with others in the community) will serve as a collection point for those necessary items. School supplies are needed year-round and many teachers simply do not have the available monetary support to purchase what’s needed without outside assistance—Mathnasium will help to supplement that need.
To learn more about the Share The Love project, to nominate a teacher to receive donations or for a list of participating Mathnasium centers that will serve as collection points, email firstname.lastname@example.org for details. For all media inquiries and interview requests, call Jameka Whitten at 704.965.3297 or via email at email@example.com.
North America’s leading math-only supplemental education franchise, Mathnasium teaches math so that children understand it, master it, and love it. The result of 40+ years of hands-on instruction and research, the Mathnasium Method™ has transformed the lives of children in grades 2-12 since 2002. With more than 1,000 learning centers worldwide, Mathnasium is ranked No. 2 in Forbes’ “Best Franchises to Buy” in the U.S. in 2019. To learn more, visit www.mathnasium.com.