Bridge Learning Gaps

Middle school is a critical juncture. It has a direct impact on student success—or failure—in high school. That’s why early intervention and timely remediation are vital to fill learning gaps. Get students to grade-level proficiency, especially in math and reading, before they move on to high school.

The Key to Grade-Level Proficiency

Are your students making progress but not reaching grade-level proficiency? They need instruction that fills learning gaps and builds content mastery. Tutorials are designed with struggling students in mind and make grade-level content accessible through scaffolds and supports. Proven effective for intervention and remediation, Tutorials have the flexibility to support a variety of programs, including RTI and MTSS.

Colorful circles graphic describing the benefits of tutorials. Adaptive remediation. Real-time support. Seamless integration with core instruction.

Targeted Intervention for Students Below Grade Level

Placing students in a program below their grade level doesn’t really help them bridge the gap between where they are and where they need to be. Tutorials pinpoint exactly where students need help—skill by skill—and then build prerequisite skills in direct alignment with grade-level requirements so students improve more quickly.

Timely Remediation to Fill Periodic Learning Gaps

For students who are on grade level but need to review specific concepts or skills, or just fill a gap or two, just-in-time remediation finds and addresses learning gaps before they become chronic to keep students on track to success.

Screenshot showing the topics, supporting topics and assesments of Math 6 Tutorials.

Tutorials in Action

Efficacy Study: Pasco County Schools, FL

Being held back can feel devastating, especially when students don’t move on to high school with their peers. Immediate intervention and remediation are critical for getting students back to grade-level proficiency. Middle school students at Pasco County Schools used Tutorials to make up failed courses, with 96 percent of students then promoted to high school on time.