You are here: Common Core and Formative Assessment Products : Achievement Rings
To help students master the skills of the Common Core State Standards, Align, Assess, Achieve has created Achievement Rings - a quality instruction tool that will assist teachers in the assessment and communication of student learning.
Available for grades K-2, Achievement Rings are a quality instructional tool which will help teachers assess and communicate student learning.
Derived from the Common Core State Standards, each set:
- Contains 18 English / Language Arts, 18 Math (students earn 1 Achievement Card per week)
- Provides teachers with a tool to better manage the task of assessing student learning.
- Communicates to students and parents the skills necessary for student success
- Provides teachers, students and parents with the means to track student mastery
- Promotes parental involvement in reinforcing classroom content.
- Cost $15.00 per student (Title Funds/PTO/School Fees, consumable)
Each set includes: 36 learning target cards, name card, and 1 ring.
ELL version also available. Each card includes: English + Spanish, Traditional Chinese, Haitian Creole, Tagalog, and Vietnamese
Resources & Downloads:
- Sample Cards (printable)
- Features and Benefits
- Getting Started Guide
- Instructional Planning Templates
Completed Example - ELA
- Sample Parent Letter - English
- Example Class Checklist
Achievement Ring Success Stories
Thank you so much for working with my K-2 team. The progress our school has made with the Achievement Rings has been phenomenal.
Our parents appreciated being able to see what their students are learning and how they should be progressing throughout the year. I presented Achievement Rings at our last board meeting about the work that K-2 is doing with them, and [a board member] was very impressed. So much so, that she asked the other principals to begin using them as well.
Michelle A., Principal
Achievement Rings give my students control over their learning and achievement. I often ask my first graders, when they are about to earn an achievement card, if they feel they should earn their card at the present moment or wait until they get more practice. I have been surprised on many occasions the amount of students who realize they do need more practice and would like to wait on the earning of a card. Through the use of Achievement Rings coupled with formative assessment our classroom reached almost all our learning targets by the middle of March!"
Brooke S., Grade 1 Teacher
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