How can we prepare ourselves and our children for a world of such unprecedented transformations and radical uncertainties? What will kids need to learn to succeed in 2050?
Drawing is the best way to learn, even if you’re no Leonardo Da Vinci.
Welcome back! We hope you all enjoyed a rejuvenating holiday! We ended the last week before Spring Break on a very happy note with our beloved and energetic Spring Assembly.
Read this article about a math class with no calculators. Instead, students learn advanced math by drawing pictures, playing with beach balls—and knitting!
The whole community came together, shared a little love and raised funds that not only doubled last year’s amount, but reach beyond our goal! This money goes directly to the faculty development budget, providing financial support to teachers seeking educational enrichment opportunities. Thank you dear Steiner families!
Our community had an intimate and special evening together at our recent Poetry Café: Celebrating the Literary Work of Our Community.
Activating more parts of your brain helps stuff stick.
“Current (public) education practices show that reading comprehension is misunderstood. It’s treated like a general skill that can be applied with equal success to all texts. Rather, comprehension is intimately intertwined with knowledge.” Continue reading on The New York Times >