At the End-of-Year Student Awards Ceremonies every student receives a Certificate of Recognition highlighting their strengths and accomplishments, and receives a round of applause from schoolmates, family members and staff.
Continue reading “Every Student Recognized at End-of-Year Ceremonies”
Field Day is an annual event celebrating the end of the school year. It’s also a time when students can let loose and have fun with all their friends and schoolmates.
Continue reading “Field Day Offers End-of-Year Fun”
Exercise improves physical health, concentration and behavior among students and adults with autism — and those without. That’s why Linden Grove School is grateful to the Cincinnati Flying Pig Marathon and Cincinnati Children’s for the “oink”remental Kids Marathon and 26th Mile Event.
Continue reading “Incremental Marathon Benefits Students, Families”
4-6 Team students recently had the opportunity to observe the butterfly life cycle up close. Ms. McGraw’s science class received a donated butterfly kit on April 10, and began learning about the fascinating caterpillar metamorphosis.
Continue reading “From Caterpillar to Butterfly”
It’s Earth Day! And what better way to inspire students to care for our natural environment than have them explore nature in their own yard and create unique works of art with very special paper?
Continue reading “Earth Day Art”
How can you imagine 4.6 billion years? And how does it compare with the length of time humans have been on the earth?
To gain a perspective of the scale of earth’s history, 6-8 team science students created geological timelines on the second and third floor hallways of the school building. In their timelines, one meter represents 100,000,000 years; so students measured off 46 meters for their 4.6 billion year timeline.
Continue reading “Strolling through Earth’s History”
With spring in the air, Ms. Wagner’s K-2 science students are learning about the parts of a plant, their functions, and have even been talking about the parts they like to eat.
In their most recent class, students completed a worksheet identifying four plant parts: Continue reading “Parts of a Plant”
Continuing their study of Art Around the World, 2-4 team students are learning about musical instruments of South America, most notably zampoñas and rainsticks.
The earliest music of South America mimics sounds of nature including wind, rain, thunder, birds, insects, and more. Early instruments were made from materials found in nature — items like reeds, seeds, dried gourds, pebbles, and bamboo. Mrs. Hoffman’s students made their zampoñas and rainsticks using drinking straws, papertowel tubes, and other materials. Continue reading “The Art of Musical Instruments”
Mrs. Boone’s Social Skills students are filling buckets – and having their own buckets filled in return.
The class recently read “Have You Filled a Bucket Today?” by Carol McCloud. The book builds upon the idea that we all carry around an invisible bucket to ‘hold your good thoughts and good feelings about yourself.’ Continue reading “Have You Filled a Bucket Today?”
Learning about the American Revolution has never been more engaging than in Mrs. Naveh’s social studies classes.
In their study of this important part of American history, students will progress through multiple units, including:
- Causes of the War
- Famous Patriots
- A Soldier’s Life
- Spies and Traitors
- Birth of a Nation
For the individual units, each student will create a “pocket” containing an overview page, Fast Facts, and worksheets or activity pages ranging from a map of the thirteen colonies to a pop-up reflecting the famous painting of George Washington and his men in a row boat crossing the Delaware before the battle of Trenton. Continue reading “Pockets Full of American History”