THM Sadaqa Group ©

Your Standard Salafi Curriculum Guide

                    Middle School                                                                       High School

Middle School

Bismillahir Rahmanir Rahim

Assalaamu Alaikum wa Rahmatullahi wa Barakaatuh

 Mathematics for Middle School Participants 

Looking Forward to the Future



Appointments: If you would like to schedule an appointment, 

please make an appointment by e-mailing us

Off-site hours:   Fridays: 7:30 am – 9:30 am

Course Dates:  August - May (annually)

Course Description:

Middle School Mathematics for 6th – 8th Grade participants are arranged within the following collection of subjects: topics are not limited to the list and maybe updated accordingly with prior notice given to participants through email services.

Ratios and Proportional Relationships

  • Use multiple representations such as graphs, tables and equations to represent proportional relationships. By informally using the unit rate as a measurement of slope, students will recognize proportionality between quantities and distinguish proportional relationships from other types of relationships. Students will use ratios and proportionality to solve a wide variety of percent problems.

The Number System

  • Explore different representations of rational numbers, such as fractions, decimals (with finite or repeating digits) and percents. Students will extend addition, subtraction, multiplication and division to all rational numbers. Students will use rational approximations of irrational numbers to estimate their values, compare sizes and approximate their locations on a number line.

Expressions and Equations

  • Explore, analyze and solve linear equations and systems of linear equations. Graphical representations support student thinking and properties of operations are used to generate equivalent expressions and equations. Real-life and mathematical problems motivate the development of algebraic expressions and equations as problem-solving strategies. Students explore and work with exponents to make sense of the properties of exponents.


  • Define, evaluate and compare functions and use them to model relationships between quantities. Students will understand that a function is a rule that assigns each input exactly one output and that the graph of a function is the set of these ordered pairs. Students will construct a function to model a linear relationship between two quantities and determine the function rule that is represented by the graph.


  • Explore how two-dimensional figures and their images are related under translations, rotations, reflections and dilations. Similarity and congruence will also be investigated. Students will identify the relationships between angles formed by intersecting lines and angles created when a transversal intersects parallel lines. Students will solve problems involving the area and circumference of a circle and investigate two-dimensional cross-sections of three-dimensional figures. Students will solve real-world problems involving surface area and volume of cubes, right prisms, cones, cylinders and spheres. Students will explore the Pythagorean Theorem and its converse.

Statistics and Probability

  • Build upon previous experiences to analyze, compare and interpret data that has two variables . Students will use random sampling to generate data sets and learn about the importance of representative samples for drawing inferences. Students will investigate random processes to develop, use, and evaluate probability models. They will use lists, tables, tree diagrams and simulations to find probabilities of single and compound events. Students will use linear equations to describe bivariate data and interpret components of these mathematical models, for instance slopes and y-intercepts.

In addition to the subjects mentioned, students will apply and extend previous understandings of operations with fractions to add, subtract, multiply, and divide rational numbers, use properties of operations to generate equivalent expressions, analyze proportional relationships and use them to solve real-world and mathematical problems (several units from the 7th  or 8th grade curriculum standards have been integrated throughout the course ).

(Topics include: Number Sense, patterns, decimals, data and statistics, number patterns and fractions, integers, equations, inequalities, functions, ratios, percents, geometry, measurement and area, surface area and volume, and probability.)

Classroom Procedures/Expectations:

At the beginning of each class, students will complete a warm-up activity which will consist of review problems, vocabulary, or a homework topic. Essential question(s) are provided to engage students and focus daily lessons. All of this information MUST be kept in the student’s binder.

Students are expected to keep a binder with all completed assignments and math notes (class work, examples, definitions, etc.). 

Students are taught through online, hands-on applications, whole-group instruction, and/or individualized instruction.  Students have the opportunity to complete many math performance tasks throughout the year.  A grading rubric will be used to ensure that students are aware of the teacher’s expectations and grading criteria.


McDougal Littell Mathematics Course 1, 2 or 3 textbook

FTSOnline Homeschool Agenda website


Spiral notebook or composition book


Graph paper

Students are required to purchase and bring all materials to each class. Leaving the online class session to search for forgotten items is not permitted. 


 Full time class sessions are for one-hour, three days per week and are usually, Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Part-time participants are scheduled for forty-five minutes to one-hour, twice a week on Monday and Wednesday. See your instructor for verification of program options, schedules and book fees, inshaAllah

Classroom Expectations:

     Always respect yourself, others, and your environment.

     Use appropriate language and volume at the right time.

     Listen to and follow all instructions. Never be afraid to ask questions.

     Excellence is expected: come prepared to learn.

     Stay focused, refrain from surfing the internet and request permission to leave the room.

     (See other program rules under policies and procedures on the website.)


1st Warning: The first warning consist of a verbal reminder to student

2nd Warning: The second warning consist of a verbal warning and an email, a call or written correspondence explaining the infraction in detail to parent and student

3rd Warning: The third and last warning is a courtesy only. At this time the student will be given (1) detention, booted, suspended or banned from the online conference room or classroom until further action can be taken

Boot Affect Until Next Class: Once the student has been booted, suspended or banned from the room, the parent is expected to contact administration prior to the next class date, to resolve the issue.

Voice Conference (PTC) Parent/Instructor/Child: The PTC meeting inshaAllah will be beneficial to parent/student and the instructor. This will allow us to work through a goals plan for the student and focus on the child’s strengths instead of the behavior issues that may be present. A PTC can be scheduled anytime during the behavioral process.

Removal from Program: This option is a last resort for unresolved issues. The parent will be given ample time to reply. If the parent is not in agreement with the decision they can within 7 days contact administration to discuss the matter in detail inshaAllah. The student will remain in academic suspension until the matter is resolved.

Grades will be determined by the following:                           Grading scale:

Homework/Independent Practice             20%                                          A          90 - 100

Classwork/Participation                           20%                                          B          80 - 89

Quizzes                                                   25%                                          C          70 – 79

Tests/Exams                                           20%                                          F          0 – 69

Projects                                                  15%

Any participant with a grade between 0 - 69 at the end of the course will be required to repeat the course or attend summer school to possibly raise the grade to C level (70 - 79). For additional information request by email or schedule an appointment with administration.                                                                                                                                  

Homework is given daily and is due before the next scheduled online class.  Generally, homework consists of problems from the book or worksheets. Homework should be neat and in pencil for the notebook and then typed in a manner that shows your thought process when submitting for review. WORK MUST BE SHOWN FOR CREDIT.  STUDENTS WILL NOT BE GIVEN FULL CREDIT FOR A PAGE FULL OF ANSWERS.  If students are absent, they will be given two days to complete their missed assignments. This is the responsibility of the student, there will be no reminders!

No late work will be accepted in accelerated math!

A graded report will be sent home every 3 ½ weeks.  This report’s purpose is to inform you and your parents of the child’s progress and to prepare students before the 9th week assessment.

The teacher reserves the right to change or modify any section of the course syllabus at any time during the semester to accommodate the needs, abilities, and interest of the students as well as the availability of resources.

For Submission Purposes Only

Please answer the following questions to help us learn more about you or your child.

What strengths and weaknesses do you feel that you or your child exhibits in math?

What strategies do you feel are successful for you or your child to learn math?

What do you think is your or your child’s attitude towards math?

Do you or your child have reliable access to a computer?

Do you or your child have continued Internet access? 

I have read and understand the course requirements for Math as outlined in this syllabus and agree to forward my responses to

Student’s Name (Print)                                                Parent/ Guardian’s Name (Print)                                                                                      

Phone number ____________________ home ______________________________cell


Parent Email _____________________________  Student Email ____________________


Alternate Email (if different) ______________________________ for payment using PayPal services

 Is there anything else you would like for us to know about this student? (example: I live in a different time zone - AST) 

High School

Bismillahir Rahmanir Rahim

Assalaamu Alaikum wa Rahmatullahi wa Barakaatuh

Algebra 1 for High School Participants 

Looking Forward to the Future



Appointments: If you would like to schedule an appointment, 

please make an appointment by e-mailing us

Off-site hours:   Fridays: 7:30 am – 9:30 am

Course Dates:  August - May (annually)

Course Description:

High School Pre-Algebra, Algebra 1, Algebra 2, Geometry, and/or Economics for 9th – 12th Grade participants are arranged within the following collection of subjects: topics are not limited to the list and maybe updated accordingly with prior notice given to participants through email services.


Rewriting expressions into equivalent forms is a central part of doing mathematics. In these lessons students investigate the concepts of variable, equivalent expressions and the distributive property. As they evaluate expressions, they can also observe patterns such as rate of change and order of operations in the results.

Lessons include: Variables, exponents, powers, order of operations, equations, inequalities, problem solving, tables and graphs, data and statistics, and functions. Additionally, there are problems in real numbers, matrices, distributive property, and probability.


Learning to solve equations begins with simple equations in one variable and involves fundamental principles such as inverse properties and the concept of balance. The lessons in this unit illustrate the difference between expressions and equations, explore the additive inverse property, use a balance beam to solve equations, and examine the special cases in which the equation is an identity or for which the equation has no solution.

            Lessons include: addition, subtraction, multiplication and division of equations, multi-step equations, equations with variables, linear equations, decimal equations, formulas and functions, rates ratios and percents. Additionally, there are problems for graphing linear equations and functions (coordinates and scatter plots, data and statistics, graphing, intercepts, slope, direct variation)

Writing Linear Equations

Linear equations in two variables are often treated as linear functions. The lessons in this unit develop the concept of the slope of a line, relate slope to rate of change, and explore the relationship among tables, graphs and symbolic representations of a line. The activities include contextual applications of linear functions.

Lessons include: writing an equation for slope intercept form, slope and a point, two points, fitting a line to data and statistics, point slope form, standard form, predicting models, exponents, scientific notation, exponential functions, quadratic equations and functions, polynomials and factoring, rational equations and functions, radicals and connections to geometry.

Basics of Geometry

Geometry, like most parts of mathematics and science, is the process developed when people begin to recognize and describe patterns. The lessons in this unit develop the use of patterns to make accurate predictions with conjecture and inductive reasoning. Students will learn the following content: patterns and inductive reasoning, points, lines, and planes, segments and their measures, angles and their measures, segments and angle bisectors, angle pair relationships, introduction to perimeter, circumference, and area.

Reasoning and Proof

conditional statements, definitions and bi-conditional statements, deductive reasoning, logic, reasoning with properties from algebra, proving statements about segments, proving statements about angles.

Perpendicular and Parallel Lines

lines and angles, proof and perpendicular lines, parallel lines and transversals, proving lines are parallel, using properties of parallel lines, parallel lines in the coordinate plane, perpendicular lines in the coordinate plane

Congruent Triangles

triangles and angles, congruence and triangles, proving triangles are congruent: sss and sas, proving triangles are congruent: asa and aas, using congruent triangles, isosceles, equilateral, and right triangles, triangles and coordinate proof

Properties of Triangles

perpendiculars and bisectors, bisectors of a triangle, medians and altitudes of a triangle, mid-segment theorem, inequalities in one triangle, indirect proof and inequalities in two triangles


polygons, properties of parallelograms, proving quadrilaterals are parallelograms, rhombuses, rectangles, and squares, trapezoids and kites, special quadrilaterals, areas of triangles and quadrilaterals


Rigid motion in a plane, reflections, rotations, translations and vectors, glide reflections and compositions, frieze patterns


Ratio and proportion, problem solving in geometry with proportions, similar polygons, similar triangles, proving triangles are similar, proportions and similar triangles, dilations

Right Triangles and Trigonometry

similar right triangles, the Pythagorean theorem, the converse of the Pythagorean theorem, special right triangles, trigonometric ratios, solving right triangles, vectors


Tangents to circles, arcs and chords, inscribed angles, other angle relationships in circles, segment lengths in circles, equations of circles, locus, area of polygons and circles, angle measures in polygons, areas of regular polygons, perimeter and areas of similar figures, circumference and arc lengths, areas of circles and sectors, geometric probability

Surface Area and Volume

exploring solids, surface area of prisms and cylinders, surface area of pyramids and cones, volume of prisms and cylinders, volume of pyramids and cones, surface area and volume of spheres, similar solids   

Learning Mathematics

Basic Math Concepts, Pre-Algebra, Algebra

Math Tips

When you are typing your math problems and you need to insert a symbol for the division sign, you can use the following:

hold the right side ALT key + 0247 from the number keys to produce the sign ÷


Mathematics Course Workbook  m1msm.pdf

Algebra 1 Course Workbook alg1hwp.pdf

Algebra 2 Course Workbook Algebra II workbook.pdf

State Practice Workbook m3_nat_sgwb.pdf


What do Muslims believe ... Listen here

Last Will and Testament

Last Will and Testament

Bismillahir Rahmanir Rahim

Assalaamu Alaikum wa Rahmatullahi wa Barakaatuh

Alhamdulillah, here is a basic form that you as Muslims can use as your Last Will and Testament to avoid any complications at the time of your death. This simple form will give the Muslims the right to take possession of your remains and to distribute your property according to Islamic Law (shariah) inshaAllah.

Please share amongst the Muslims

Last Will and Testament.pdf

BarakAllahu Feekunna wa Jazakumullahu Khayraa

Wa`alaykumus Salaam wa Rahmatullahi wa Barakaatuh