Child Development, Learning & Teaching, Self-Efficacy & Agency, Updates | March 30, 2017
There is still time to find the right education. Caulbridge School answers the call of forward thinking families who want more for their children; parents who want a relevant education in a nurturing environment.
Child Development, Learning & Teaching, Self-Efficacy & Agency, Updates | January 10, 2017
You may have heard ‘I hate math’ or ‘I’m not good at reading’. Learning is a natural process for children, so when they resist learning they may be telling us something much more significant
Learning & Teaching, Self-Efficacy & Agency | September 16, 2016
Oracy includes speaking and listening skills, rhetorical techniques, self-regulation and presence. Can a student look you in the eye, listen to another’s perspective and offer a reasoned point of view?
Learning & Teaching, Self-Efficacy & Agency, Updates | July 15, 2016
Preparing children to be adaptive thinkers with strength of heart and character is essential in these unprecedented times of change and uncertainty in the world. Caulbridge School has committed to an in-depth assessment process that measures courageous learning and positive self-concept
Engaging the Senses, Featured, Learning & Teaching, Neuroscience | August 6, 2014
Acting or behaving in new ways can support healthy brain development and influence learning. Children experience the world through the senses; then interpret those experiences through the intellectual and emotional body, which leads to action.
Child Development, Engaging the Senses, Featured, Learning & Teaching, Neuroscience | July 6, 2014
Learning is physiological and begins in the body. Neural processes are not limited to the brain mass, but rather are distributed throughout the body in an extensive network of electrochemical activity.
Engaging the Senses, Featured, Learning & Teaching | June 1, 2014
Our country’s current school system remains locked into an education paradigm that is no longer relevant for our time. At the core of the problem is that learning has been about accumulating information, rote information, fragmented subject matter, and irrelevant testing methods often unrelated to a child’s developmental needs.