The Math Teachers’ Circle Network brings together Math Teachers’ Circles (MTCs) throughout the United States. Our mission is to establish the foundation for a culture of problem solving by fostering the enjoyment of mathematics among middle school math teachers.

Winston-Salem/Forsyth County Schools fosters educational excellence as all students prepare to become successful citizens. Parents can choose from their neighborhood schools, another school in their zones or from 18 magnet programs. High school students can earn college credit in more than 30 Advanced Placement courses, the International Baccalaureate Diploma Programme, and courses at local colleges and universities. At every school, students are led by teachers and staff members dedicated to helping them grow as students and people. Parents, students, schools and the community work together to build the leaders of tomorrow.

Wake Forest claims the distinction of being the nation's premier collegiate university. It offers the personal attention of a small liberal arts college coupled with the breadth and depth of a large research institution. This duality extends to the faculty ideal of professors who are both teachers and scholars, resulting in meaningful research opportunities for students and classroom experiences with professors who are relevant in their fields.
Art of Problem Solving was described as "a revolution in mathematics training for the top high school scool students" in Focus, the Newsletter of the Mathematical Association of America. It offers classes, vast resources on mathematics problems, and mathematics discussion forums year round - available regardless of location, parental involvment, or teacher availability.
Mathematical Circles are a form of education enrichment and outreach that bring mathematicians and mathematical scientists into direct contact with pre-college students.  The goal is to get the students excited about mathematics by providing a setting that encourages them to become passionate about mathematics.  Models can use any combination of these techniques, depending on the audience, the mathematician, and the environment of the circle. Athletes have sports teams that deepen their involvement with sports; math circles can play a similar role for kids who like to think about math. One thing all math circles have in common is that the students enjoy learning mathematics, and the circle gives them a social context in which to do so.