New endorsed Cambridge Primary Mathematics and Science series debut first in Indonesia

 05 Sep 2017
Article Image

Singapore, 5 September 2017 - Marshall Cavendish Education, leading K–12 publisher in Singapore, launched its first Cambridge Primary Mathematics and Science endorsed series in Indonesia.

Catered to pupils aged 6 to 12, these two series are 100% aligned to the Cambridge Primary Mathematics and Science curriculum frameworks. Adopting effective teaching methods, our series aim to help pupils attain mastery in Mathematics and Science. The materials are specially designed to help pupils develop the five Cambridge learner attributes so that they become confident, responsible, reflective, innovative and engaged. To ensure learning is effective, content is presented in a straightforward and user-friendly manner. Learning becomes relevant and meaningful with Asian-centric examples that are familiar to pupils.

Children will find the learning of Mathematics and Science fun and enjoyable as they share their learning journey with adorable mascots appearing throughout the series. The well- placed mascots also prompt children to think critically with thought-provoking questions.

The series supports high-quality teaching by providing organised and easy-to-follow Teacher’s

Guide and digital resources for effective lesson delivery. With detailed lesson plans, answers to the Activity Books and additional support for differentiated learning, the Teacher’s Guide saves lesson preparation time and reduces teachers’ workload.

For both Marshall Cavendish Maths and Marshall Cavendish Science series, every stage comes with a Pupil’s Book, an Activity Book and a Teacher’s Guide.


 Marshall Cavendish Maths series


This series deepens conceptual understanding through the Concrete-Pictorial-Abstract (CPA) approach a sequence of understanding using physical objects (concrete), then diagrams (pictorial) and finally numerical representation (abstract). With problem solving at its core, this series uses a highly scaffolded learning framework to guide pupils towards Maths mastery.

 Heuristics (or strategies) are introduced to help pupils solve non-routine and challenging Maths problems. Some of these strategies include bar-modelling, pattern-spotting and working backwards. The varied and mathematically-rich content in this series prompt pupils to engage in meaningful questioning, which helps them to think mathematically, discover connections and be creative.



Marshall Cavendish Science series


This series leverages on guided constructivist-inquiry that has been proven to be effective in fostering the learning of Science. Marshall Cavendish Science encourages pupils to learn actively, think critically, and develop habits of mind and attitudes which are necessary for scientific inquiry.

This series develops specific learning processes during inquiry learning, such as creating opportunities for pupils to create their own questions, obtain supporting evidence and even communicating an argument they have created. It covers all four strands of the Cambridge Primary Science curriculum framework (Biology, Chemistry, Physics and Scientific Inquiry are covered throughout the series).

For more information on our Marshall Cavendish Maths and Marshall Cavendish Science series, please visit and



About Marshall Cavendish Education

A subsidiary of Times Publishing Limited, Marshall Cavendish Education is a leading provider of distinctive K12 educational solutions in Singapore and around the world. For 60 years, Marshall Cavendish Education have crafted quality, comprehensive educational publications in multiple languages and used in over 60 countries.

Headquartered in Singapore, Marshall Cavendish Education has offices in China, Hong Kong, Thailand, Chile and the United States. The brand is recognised worldwide for its work in ensuring excellent educational standards and for continuously raising the quality of learning around the world, inspiring students and educators to teach and learn more effectively.

For more information, please visit

Share this on your network:

Ask the Experts