This is a draft of the first semester of a Spanish 1 course.
Created by Monica Smith
- Teacher: Profe. Smith
How will we interact with the world around us which is changing faster than many people can keep up? This course will use a mixture of old stories (Norse Myth and Othello) as well as the most recent events of the day to determine a balance between technology and humanity.
Students will work on the processes of preparing, evaluating, and delivering multiple forms of written communication using the the most current technologies available. Students will work both individually and in groups for class assignments.
Biology is the study of the interactions between living things and their environment, both internal and external. These interactions are studied by practical experience in online and home laboratory and class activities. Major areas investigated are: scientific methods, ecology, cell structure and function, microbiology, cell respiration, biochemistry, pathogens and the human immune system, and evolution.
See course syllabus for details.
Holocaust education requires a comprehensive study of not only times, dates, and places, but also the motivation and ideology that allowed these events. In this course, students will study the history of anti-Semitism; the rise of the Nazi party; and the Holocaust, from its beginnings through liberation and the aftermath of the tragedy. The study of the Holocaust is a multi-disciplinary one, integrating world history, geography, American history, and civics. Through this in-depth, semester-long study of the Holocaust, high school students will gain an understanding of the ramifications of prejudice and indifference, the potential for government-supported terror, and they will get glimpses of kindness and humanity in the worst of times.