Sacred geometry is the act of studying the divine act of creation. A labyrinth combines the beauty of artistic creation with spiritual practice bathed in prayer. It is interactive sacred geometry of the highest form. Using a labyrinth increases health as well so exercising by math is good for you. Students like the interactive nature of it and talk about deep things.
An in-depth article on how churches are constructed to touch the spiritual realm and function fully. Develops eyes to see the math around you makes it more user friendly and allows students to express their religious beliefs if they have any.
Using Jewish symbols this meditation marries math, sound, and meditation to set the brain into relaxation. Being relaxed while learning increases learning. I use it to destress since at risk students have much stress.
Definitions of what platonic solids are helps set boundaries. Discrimination of the differences develops thinking. My students once learning it took toothpicks and gum drops and built the shapes. That lesson was always full of giggles and fun.
A visual display of how geometric math and music work together to create vibrations that heal. As brain research progresses the need for relaxation becomes apparent. Showing math can be used for physical needs gives a direct tie in to your students life.
A list of artists, icon of their works that combine math, science, and spirituality in their creative enterprises. Finding and displaying art communicates that math needs to be drawn out. It allows practice discovering hidden platonic shapes. Students appreciate exploring this aspect in them.
List of polygon types, a picture of where found in buildings and a description. You have to know the polygons so as to find it when you need it for pleasure or for academics. It does not always set face forward but from the side, from the diagonals and in between. It is the development of observation skills.
Hebrews and then Jews developed geometric figures that they used during meditation to invite God's creative energy into their lives and are known as sacred mathematical archetypes. They were used to recreate devastated towns, to guide in the wilderness, and to comfort when occupied. Students like to talk about their churches and pastors and this gives the opportunity to do so.