... a school that is revolutionizing education, a place where you’ll begin your high school career inside a hands-on science museum, move to the campus of a Fortune 500 company for your sophomore year and spend your final two years on a downtown college campus.
Freshman year, you’ll be at the Great Lakes Science Center in downtown Cleveland, where you’ll study in a building that looks out to the North Coast Harbor, Rock and Roll Hall of Fame and Museum and Lake Erie, and also looks in to the dynamic and informative museum.
Sophomore year, you’ll move to GE Lighting @ Nela Park in East Cleveland, where you’ll work alongside knowledgeable professionals who will mentor and tutor you on their job site and in the classroom.
Junior and senior years, you’ll be at the KeyBank Classrooms in STEM Education at Rhodes Tower on the downtown campus of Cleveland State University. You can work alongside college students with high-tech equipment, including lasers and robotics.
The Executive Grille at Jane Addams Business Careers Center will hold its annual Thanksgiving buffet from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Thursday, Nov. 8 and Friday, Nov. 9.
The Edulog Parent Portal app, linked to GPS devices on District buses, can be used to track a bus going to and from schools in real time. It monitors only the District’s yellow buses, not RTA buses and other vehicles that transport students.
According to Sprint, 70 percent of U.S. teachers assign work that is to be completed online, but 5 million families lack reliable connectivity. To help, the wireless carrier is providing devices and Wi-Fi to students across the country whose families have little or no Internet access.
This is the third year for the awards, a partnership between the George Gund and Cleveland foundations, the District and the Cleveland Teachers Union. The goal is to spread best practices by honoring teachers who set a standard of excellence and serve as an example for their peers.
Ten award-winning CMSD teachers are reaping well-deserved congratulations. They also are planning ways to share their methods with peers across the District.
Combining hip-hop music with academics to get through to high school students could seem cliché, but the way it’s done at MC²STEM High School -- where students write and produce rap songs about problems in their communities while learning about STEM concepts -- is anything but.
Last week, at the 39th conference, the club honored the District’s top seniors and connected them with civic leaders to discuss issues that are important to the seniors and articulate their visions of the future.