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Concord, Massachusetts Tutoring Programs

Get started with SchoolTutoring Academy's tutoring programs for Concord, Massachusetts students.

Concord District and Curriculum

Concord Public Schools & Concord-Carlisle Regional School District contains five schools and nearly 1,900 students. The district is also home to a preschool and an adult community education program. The district’s curriculum department has the simple goal of improving student achievement by improving instruction and assessment. The district also provides a number of career and technical courses, and in partnership with the community are able to introduce work learning and internships to students.

We currently cover the following Concord-area school district: Concord Public Schools & Concord-Carlisle Regional School District.

Educating Our Parents: Understanding the Concord District Curriculum

Concord produces curriculum maps that contain the following: course descriptions (a brief overview of the content area in each grade level), essential questions that focus on underlying concepts, the content (the actual subject matter that is learned), skills that students need to have to gain proficiency, assessments, instructional resources, and the relevant standards. Parents can easily browse and search for course descriptions by school type (elementary, middle, or high school), school, grade level, subject, and course title.

The curriculum introduces increased rigor in all subjects over a student’s school years. For instance, when writing, students can not solely rely on prior knowledge or experiences and need to be able to draw out textual evidence to support their responses. For the secondary grades, the English classes use more nonfiction selections, while social studies and science classes cultivate students’ ability to build knowledge and evaluate or analyze information from the texts read in those subjects.

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Keeping Informed: Recent Concord Educational News

  • CCHS Top Recyclers - Students and teachers at Concord-Carlisle High School were among the top collectors in the state of cereal bags in the nationwide MOM Brands Cereal Brigade. The Concord collectors prevented 1,450 units of cereal bag waste from entering landfills. In the Brigade, schools earn points for waste that they collect for which they exchange for charitable gifts or a monetary donation for a nonprofit organization of the school’s choice.
  • Concord Retiring Teachers “Happy” - Retiring teachers and staff from Concord were sent off with a bittersweet video to the tune of the popular Pharrell Williams song “Happy.’ The educators had nearly 80 collective years of teaching experience.
  • CCHS Students Volunteer At Reading Camp - This past summer, the Alcott School hosted a daily four-week summer Concord Reading Camp for 218 students to improve their literacy and math skills. The camp was led by Concord teachers who excel at delivering simple, direct, individualized instruction. One of the longtime reading camp teachers motivated the high school volunteers by explaining to them the impact their help can have on the children. The volunteers have to be responsible, make decisions, and show leadership.

Concord 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: What Do Second Graders Learn in ELA?

According to the Common Core Standards for English Language Arts, second graders will now be able to ask and answer questions about key details in a text—specifically answering questions with who, what, where, when, why, and how to demonstrate understanding. They will not only be able to describe characters and major events in stories but also how these characters reacted to the events. Craft and structure will become more complex, with second graders describing how words and phrases (i.e.: alliteration, rhymes, repeated lines, etc.) provide rhythm and meaning. They will have a better understanding of the beginning—how it introduces—and conclusion—how it closes the action---of a story. Not only will they be able to identify who the narrator of a story is, but they will recognize different points-of-view of characters. By the end of the school year, they will be able to read and comprehend grade-appropriate stories and poetry. In informational texts, students will explain how graphics such as charts and diagrams contribute to the text and its meaning.