CONGRESSIONAL SCHOOL BLOG

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You Are More Than What You See

This innovative 8th grade art project helped students look at themselves in a very different way.

Up for Debate

CONGRESSIONAL SCHOOL BLOG Up for Debate Through Congressional’s Speech and Drama curriculum, middle school students engage in specialized training to refine critical public speaking skills that they will carry forward into high school, college, and their careers. While Congressional students practice public speaking skills at all age levels (even in the Early Childhood Program), the…

The Power of Reading Aloud

Most parents understand the importance of reading to their children, but many parents might not realize the extent of the power that reading aloud brings to their child’s cognitive and literary development.

Welcome to Little Colts Academy

Now in its third year, Little Colts Academy was established by Tavis Laws, Congressional’s Director of Athletics and Physical Education, as a way to introduce younger students to intramural sports.

Chincoteague Bay Field Study

7th graders venture out on an inspiring ecological study of a wildlife refuge.

Some Thoughts on the Writing Process

As students move through the grades, there is growing emphasis on the writing process, and the volume and style of writing increase across the curriculum. In the following article, fifth and sixth grade English teacher, Cameron Yassine, outlines his own writing process, discussing how he perseveres through challenges and draws upon this experience to help students improve and grow as writers.

CONGRESSIONAL SCHOOL BLOG

Service Learning: Students Work Shift at Food for Others Warehouse

A group of seventh grade students volunteered for a two-hour warehouse shift to package food for distribution for Service Learning.
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Elementary Boys Studying

Strong Study Habits

By taking a little time to learn some new study habits, your child can become more successful in many areas of her schoolwork.
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colors

The Expression of Color

How would you describe a color to someone who has never seen nor can see color? 7th Grade English students asked themselves this question...
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