AP Readers Amy Hogan, Bob Lochel and Doug Tyson will review three of the questions from the free response portion of the AP Statistics exam from 2016. Ideas related to avoiding common errors and practical teaching tips will be shared.
Leigh currently teaches AP Statistics and is the Upper School Math Department Chair at Moravian Academy in Bethlehem, PA. She enjoys sharing teaching ideas at conferences and workshops. In addition to being a Reader for the AP Stat exam since 2010, she is a College Board consultant. In this capacity, she designs and leads one-day and four-day workshops for AP Statistics teachers. From time to time Leigh blogs at mathteacher24.blogspot.com and she has created forty-two TI-Nspire Quick Tip videos (1 minute or less/video) which are posted on her YouTube channel, mathteacher24.
Amy Hogan teaches AP Statistics and Math Analysis at Brooklyn Technical High School in NYC. She's a reader and judge for the NYC Math Fair, an AP Statistics exam reader, and a two-time recipient of the Math for America Master Teacher Fellowship.
Bob Lochel has been a high school teacher for 20 years, with 14 years experience teaching AP Statistics. Most recently, Bob was named to the first Desmos Fellowship cohort and presents often at PASTA (Philadelphia Area Stats Teachers Association)
Doug has taught mathematics and statistics to high school and undergraduate students for over two
decades. He is an AP® Statistics teacher and has served as an AP® Reader and Table Leader. Doug began the non-AP statistics course in his district in 2007, and also teaches a Statistical Reasoning in Sports
course. He is the co-author of a curriculum module for the College Board, conducts student review
sessions nationally, and gives workshops on teaching statistics. Doug also serves on the NCTM/ASA Joint Committee on Curriculum in Statistics and Probability. He is the author of the teacher's edition of Statistics and Probability with Applications, 3rd edition.
We are math teachers who share what we've learned, because we don't want our classes to drain the energy from students. Professional development among friends, not just colleagues. Fun! Immediately useful! Interesting!