Beebe, Arkansas Tutoring Programs
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Beebe District and Curriculum
Beebe Public Schools consist of seven schools and 3,300 students. The district strives to use all available resources, including advancing technologies, to assist students in being successful in society and lifelong learners. The Beebe Public Education Foundation was established to award academic scholarships to Beebe graduates who plan to attend four-year universities or vocational institutes. The curriculum is based on Common Core Standards and provide a framework for objective and standards-based learning in all subjects.
We currently cover the following Beebe-area school district: Beebe Public Schools.
Educating Our Parents: Understanding the Beebe District Curriculum
Learning standards are in place for the subjects of Mathematics, English Language Arts with literacy standards included in Science, Social Studies and Technical Education for middle and high school grades. Standards include such abilities as being able to recognize the point of view or goals of informational texts, how to reference and cite properly texts used in research in other courses, and how to write about the information they gather. These cross curricular standards have been to developed with post-secondary learning in mind.
Beebe schools use Discovery Education as a resource for developing its curriculum. This website offers Common Core-aligned lesson plans and activities that support students who learn in all different ways. Beebe students use the online Blackboard website to obtain assignment instructions, submit assignments, check grades, communicate with teachers and classmates, and provide other news.
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Keeping Informed: Recent Beebe Educational News
- Arkansas Governor’s School - Two Beebe students—one as an alternate—were selected to attend the 2014 Arkansas Governor’s School on the campus of Hendrix College. This is quite an achievement, as the application process is highly competitive, and the program is intensive and lasts six weeks. The students will reside on the campus during the six weeks in the summer and attend various unique courses.
- Arkansas State Society DAR Scholarship - A Beebe High School senior was awarded during the 106th Annual Conference of the Arkansas State Society Daughters of the American Revolution’s Celebrate Excellence Awards Ceremony. The outstanding essay she submitted earned her a scholarship to aid in college costs. Several of her family members had the pleasure of attending the ceremony with her.
- Sixth Graders Learn about Potential Careers - Sixth grade students from Beebe recently visited Little Rock to attend “Discovering Excellence in Arkansas” at the Museum of Discovery. There, students traveled from station to station to learn about STEM careers from scientists and engineers and participate in hands-on activities. Arkansas’s governor talked to the students about the benefits of pursuing STEM careers in the future. The selected students were able to be accompanied by their parents and the teachers who nominated them to attend the event.
Beebe 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: Strategy Spotlight: “Syllasearch”
“Syllasearch” is a helpful, engaging activity teachers and parents can use with young children when introducing them to new vocabulary words. For this activity, it would be beneficial to have a pocket chart handy. Teachers should write each syllable of each word on strips of paper. The first syllable of each word should be written in one color, the second syllable in each word a different color, and so on. Begin by displaying each word in a separate section of the pocket chart. For each word, have students shake their fists to count and represent how many syllables it has in it. Also, give a definition for each word. Now the “search” part comes in. Keep the first syllable of each word in place, but scramble the remaining syllables amongst the different words. Have the students say the first nonsense word, which they may find humorous. Choose a student to select the remaining syllable(s) that go with the first part of the word and recite a sentence with that word in it. Repeat this process for each of the words.