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Manlius, New York Tutoring Programs

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Manlius District and Curriculum

The Town of Manlius, New York, is part of the Fayetteville-Manlius Central School District, which also includes Fayetteville and parts of Jamesville and Pompey. The district serves 4,800 students is comprised of three elementary schools, two middle schools, and one high school. Manlius’s schools offer a wide range of classes in other subject areas including science, social studies, and the arts. These classes curricula are based on the New York State Learning Standards.

We currently cover the following Manlius-area school district: Fayetteville-Manlius Central School District.

Educating Our Parents: Understanding the Manlius District Curriculum

Manlius’s English Language Arts students are taught a curriculum that is based on internationally benchmarked standards. Students in Manlius’ English Language Arts classrooms encounter a wide variety of fiction and non-fiction texts that are drawn from a broad range of sources. Students are expected to read texts closely and attentively, critique the texts that they read, and clearly communicate their thoughts about those texts to their peers and teachers.

Manlius’s math students are also taught a curriculum that is based on internationally benchmarked standards. From the earliest grades Manlius’s math students are taught to use algebraic thinking, look for pattern and structures, construct arguments, and reason abstractly and quantitatively. Students further develop these critical thinking, reasoning, and problem-solving abilities as they move from grade-to-grade.

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Keeping Informed: Recent Manlius Educational News

  • Science Olympiad News - Two Fayetteville-Manlius teams are among the best in the country. The Fayetteville-Manlius High School and Eagle Hill Middle School Science Olympiad teams were judged to be among the best teams that took part in the 2014 Science Olympiad National Tournament that was held in Orlando, Florida. The teams participated in an Olympics-style competition that involved them in tournaments related to Earth science, biology, chemistry, and physics.
  • Feats of Clay Olympics - It seems that Fayetteville-Manlius students have education Olympics fever. Fayetteville-Manlius High School students won the 27th annual Feats of Clay Olympics. The contest took place at Onondaga Community College. The Fayetteville-Manlius team made a come from behind victory and walked away with a student-made trophy.
  • Project ACES - Fayetteville-Manlius elementary students recently took part in Project All Children Exercising Simultaneously, or ACES. Enders Road Elementary School students, along with millions of other children from around the world, took part 20-minute outdoor exercise session. The students spent their 20-minute session walking and running along a designated trail with their teachers.

Manlius 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: Recess Isn’t Just Play Time

Depending on your point of view, recess has either been slowly sneaking out of schools for years, or has been pushed out kicking and screaming. It is easy to understand why there seems to be less and less time in the school day for recess. After all, schools have to balance an educational load that includes teaching core subjects and preparing students to take state tests. Schools obviously need time to do those things, but giving up recess to get that time is not a fair trade. Recess is a release valve for children. Students who take a midday break to go outside and play and roughhouse burn off the energy and boredom that develop over the course of a school day. After coming back in from recess students are mentally refreshed and a little bit tired. This means that they are less likely to fidget and fuss as the day goes on. If they are not fidgeting and fussing, they are more likely to pay attention to what is going on in class.