Our goal is simple.
Spark an interest in education which will last them a lifetime.
We are a 21st Century Learning Community...
We are a CHARACTER COUNTS! District...
STEAM is at our Core...
What is Transitional Kindergarten (TK) ?
We learn our letters and sounds and how to read real books.
We learn how to hold a pencil and write letter and words and then how to write stories and books with information and posters that express our opinions.
We learn how and why to count numbers and how counting has helps us in our everyday lives.
We learn how to understand what a number really means and how to put two numbers together.
We use our iPads to take pictures in books and make them talk with our own ideas. We can also use the iPads to make our own books and record what we want to say as authors. We use our iPads to explain our learning and share our work with our teacher and classmates.
We learn about famous people, animals, plants, holidays, and lots of other things by listening to and talking about books read to us.
We learn how to be friends and get along with others.
We learn to solve problems.
We learn to be independent.
We learn to share and take turns.
We learn and explore the world around us.
We learn that school and learning is fun.
Our Kindergarten students use Poplet, an app, to organize and show their thinking in a creative and visual way. They then publish their creations on Seesaw for teachers and peers. This digital “classroom” allows them to share and comment on their classmates work in an easy-to-use platform.
Used by Kindergarten and first-grade students, PicCollege is used for students to creatively showcase their comprehension of different content. Student can create their own unique visuals with pictures and text. These are also shared on Seesaw.
Kindergarten student use letter manipulatives (magnetic letters) to build words to help them in their process of learning to read. This process is a great teaching tool in helping students build literacy, giving them a way to interact with the alphabet through hands on activities.
Kindergarten students are given a collection of objects to count to assist them in understand mathematics. This activity can be used for many different mathematical purposes, such as: number names, order of numbers, one-to-one correspondence, name symbol relation and base 10 structure. Counting collections give children the opportunity to make sense of concepts and practice counting in a real context.