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Private, In-Home Tutoring in Asheboro, North Carolina

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Asheboro, North Carolina Tutoring Programs

Get started with SchoolTutoring Academy's tutoring programs for Asheboro, North Carolina students.

Asheboro District and Curriculum

Asheboro City Schools and the Randolph County School System have adopted and put into use the Common Core State Standards and the NC Standard Course of Study. Students in these school systems will receive the benefit of curriculum that has been designed to provide relevant and rigorous standards at every grade level. Upon graduation, each young adult will be prepared for success as a lifelong learner, whether they will be continuing their education or joining the workforce.

We currently cover the following Asheboro-area school districts: Asheboro City Schools and Randolph County School System.

Educating Our Parents: Understanding the Asheboro District Curriculum

The focus on Common Core Standards require that teachers and students work on literacy and mathematic principles as a central focus. Both subject areas are taught in such a way as to support learning in all subjects. For instance, in English Language Arts there is an emphasis on informational texts so that students are able to do the reading required in their history or science courses. Critical thinking and analytic skills are also taught insofar as how they emerge from the problem-solving and communication that students must do daily.

Math and science curricula are designed to initiate and enhance problem-solving skills for all students, through inquiry-based learning and effective research principles. Hands-on activities and real-life applications are emphasized, and creative approaches for finding answers are rewarded. Technology is implemented in the core curriculum, to better prepare students for life in the 21st century.

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Keeping Informed: Recent Asheboro Educational News

  • Battle of the Books - Archer-Trinity Middle School placed sixth at the state Battle of the Books quizbowl competition recently. They had advanced to that level as the Piedmont regional champions. The students had to prepare for 36 rounds of questions that covered the 27 books they had to read, which included not only fictional works, but nonfiction as well. In addition to the obvious benefits of reading, Battle of the Books builds teamwork and leadership among the competitors.
  • Asheboro HS Teacher Selected as AP Reader - Kathy Saunders, the 2012-2013 Asheboro City Schools’ Teacher of the Year, continues getting recognition for her outstanding performance as an English teacher. Her latest honor? To be an official Reader (grader) for College Board’s Advanced Placement English Literature and Composition exam. To become a Reader, teachers and college professors apply, go through a competitive selection process, then complete rigorous training. Through the AP program, students can earn college credit with their scores on the exam.
  • Students ‘Balance’ Art - Randolph Hospital’s annual Juried Art Show featured ‘In Balance’ as this year’s theme. More than 90 works of art from students at Asheboro, Eastern Randolph, Providence Grove, Southwestern Randolph, Wheatmore, and Trinity high schools were on display at the Outpatient Center. Artists were recognized in several categories, with more than $1200 in educational scholarships also awarded by the hospital.

Asheboro Tutors Can Help Your Student Succeed

SchoolTutoring Academy works with young learners and students, all the way up through high school. We offer Pre-K and Kindergarten Tutoring as well as Elementary School Tutoring to build a strong learning foundation early on. We also offer comprehensive tutoring across all school subjects.

Chalk Talk: There’s a Difference Between Studying and Reviewing

Does it really make sense to try to cram two- or three-weeks’-worth of learning into a single evening of studying? It’s the same concept as playing sports: you don’t practice only on the day before the big game. Research shows that reviewing new material within 24 hours of first hearing it increases your retention of it by 60%. So, every evening, spend about 10 minutes per class to go over what you learned during that school day—for an 8-period day, that would mean less than 1.5 hours to go over everything. Then, when it’s test time, all you need to do is review what you’ve already learned on the night before the test. With this method, you’ll commit the information and concepts to your long-term memory, which is much more beneficial than the short-term memory that “cramming” builds.