Spanish-Elementary introduces students to the target language and its culture. Students will learn beginning skills in listening and speaking and an introduction to basic skills in reading and writing.
Fifth-grade* students in music class develop and analyze the skills necessary for the critical assessment of artistic works and creative works in other contexts.
Third-grade* students in music class explore their world by engaging in active learning processes to refine the skills, techniques, and processes of musicianship through such activities as improvisation and arranging.
Fourth-grade* students in music class explore artistic intent by investigating the inventive development of ideas, applying musicianship skills and techniques while engaging in the creation and interpretation of the arts.
First-grade students in music class explore their world through listening, singing, moving, playing instruments, and creating to stimulate the imagination and lead to innovation and creative risk-taking.
Second-grade students in music class continue exploration of their world as they strengthen their musical skills, techniques, and processes. Student’s working vocabulary and musical literacy and understanding deepen with the ability to use unique musical language to communicate their own ideas.
Kindergarten students in music class explore their environment and music world through a variety of experiences. Singing, listening, and movement activities will form the foundation for musical development, along with thinking, self-expression, and communication skills will be developed through singing, movement, creative musical play, creating, listening, and understanding activities
The purpose of this course is to provide students with the opportunity to gain knowledge and skills necessary to make healthy choices with the overall goal of improving quality of life, as well as identify various health/safety influences, positive or negative, including family, friends, school, community, and media.
The purpose of this course is to provide students with the opportunity to gain knowledge and skills necessary to make healthy choices with the overall goal of improving quality of life, as well as describe personal health and ways that a safe, healthy home environment can promote personal health and prevent injuries.
The purpose of this course is to provide students with the opportunity to gain knowledge and skills necessary to make healthy choices with the overall goal of improving quality of life, as well as describe personal health and ways that a safe, healthy classroom environment can promote personal health and prevent injuries.
The purpose of this course is to provide students with the opportunity to gain knowledge and skills necessary to make healthy choices with the overall goal of improving quality of life, as well as describe the relationships between a healthy behavior, environment and personal health.
The purpose of this course is to provide students with the opportunity to gain knowledge and skills necessary to make healthy choices with the overall goal of improving quality of life, as well as describe the relationships between a healthy behavior, environment and personal health to prevent injuries and health problems.
The purpose of this course is to provide students with the opportunity to gain knowledge and skills necessary to make healthy choices with the overall goal of improving quality of life.
In this semester, students begin to explore basic fundamentals of social studies including map skills, cardinal directions, and will begin to examine maps of the U.S. and the globe. Students will also be introduced to important figures from American history such as Pocahontas, George Washington, Abraham Lincoln, and Clara Barton.
In second grade, students in this course will begin to explore the basic fundamentals of social studies including culture, geography, and economics. Students will explore the Ancient Cultures of China, Africa, and the Celts. Students will explore these cultures through ancient folk tales and fables.
In third grade, social studies students will begin to explore the basic fundamentals of social studies including geography, civics, and economics. Learners will begin by looking at the beginning of civilization and examining the ancient Hebrew civilization, the Phoenicians, and the Kush tribe of ancient Africa. They will then move on to examining the Native American tribes of the Cherokee, Sioux, and Hopi.
In Semester A of Social Studies 4, students will explore the early development of the United States. Students will explore the early Native Americans and interactions with early European Settlers and the establishment of the American colonies and early American government.
Grade 5 Social Studies combines the study of United States History through the Civil War with a geographical exploration of the Unites States and what it has to offer. Students will use their understanding of social studies skills and concepts as they study the development of the United States.
You will learn how to speak Spanish in many practical and useful situations that will apply to your everyday environment.
You will acquire the skills to read, write and speak in Spanish.
Somebody discovered the wheel. Somebody discovered written communication.
You will investigate history by using the tools of a historian to examine the historical, geographic, political, economic, and sociological events.
Learning about civics gives students the skills and knowledge necessary to be active citizens who have a positive impact on their communities.
This course provides an introduction to Science, Energy, Force, Weather, Climate, The Earth’s Systems, and the Living World.
In this course students explore: The Foundations of Science, Energy, The Earth and it’s features.
Topics covered in this course include: The Nature of Science, Earth and Space Science, Properties of Matter, Changes in Matter, Matter and Energy, and Energy flow in the living world.
This course is designed to engage you at every turn.
This course gives plenty of opportunity to create, investigate, and demonstrate mathematical knowledge at both the intermediate and advanced levels.
The instruction in this course will focus on three critical areas: (1) analyzing two- and threedimensional space; (2) grasping the concept of a function ; (3) formulating and reasoning about expressions and equations.
The AP U.S. History course focuses on the development of historical thinking skills (chronological reasoning, comparing and contextualizing, crafting historical arguments using historical evidence, and interpreting and synthesizing historical narrative) and the development of student’s abilities to think conceptually about U.S. history from approximately 1491 to the present.
Students must take the Advanced Placement Exam in order to receive Advanced Placement credit. Students who do not take the AP® Exam will be awarded Honors level credit.
This course is designed to provide college-level instruction on the concepts and tools for working with data.
The AP Spanish Language and Culture course emphasizes communication (understanding and being understood by others) by applying the interpersonal, interpretive, and presentational modes of communication in real-life situations.
AP Psychology is a college-level course providing students an overview of the development of human behaviors and thoughts.
You traveled to the Macro Islands to assist the leader in winning re-election. You came for a job, but you realized as you were working that you loved the islands and wanted to make your home there.
You have been called upon to assist the leader of the Macro Islands who is running for reelection next year. The economy is in shambles, and you need to come up with some feasible solutions.
The AP® Human Geography course is designed to provide college level instruction on the patterns and processes that impact the way humans understand, use, and change Earth’s surface.
The AP French Language and Culture course emphasizes communication (understanding and being understood by others) by applying the interpersonal, interpretive, and presentational modes of communication in real-life situations.
The goal of AP Environmental Science is to provide students with the scientific principles, concepts, and methodologies required to understand the interrelationships of the natural world and to identify and analyze environmental problems that are natural and human-made.
For a year, students participate in an Advanced Placement upscale dining experience in the AP English Literature and Composition course.
This course provides high school students with college-level instruction in studying and writing various kinds of analytic or persuasive essays on literary and nonliterary topics in language, rhetoric, and expository writing.
This course consists of a full high school year of work comparable to calculus courses in colleges and universities.
This course consists of a full high school year of work that is comparable to calculus courses in colleges and universities.
This challenging course is designed to provide a college-level experience and prepare students for the AP exam in early May.
This course is designed to provide college-level instruction in art history and prepare students for the AP exam in early May.
¡Bienvenidos! Welcome! Students are taking a virtual trip to Spain, Cuba, Colombia, and Argentina. As students explore each country, a student blogger is there to help them learn about the place and its unique characteristics.
In Spanish II, students travel virtually through Central America and the Caribbean, spending time in museums, traffic jams, and even the hospital.
In Spanish III, students will meet and virtually accompany four teens with Hispanic backgrounds as they learn about and travel to several Spanish-speaking countries.
The purpose of this course is to enable students whose heritage language is Spanish to develop, maintain, and enhance proficiency in their home language by reinforcing and acquiring skills in listening, speaking, reading, and writing, including the fundamentals of Spanish grammar.
The purpose of this course is to enable students whose heritage language is Spanish to develop, maintain, and enhance proficiency in their heritage language by reinforcing and expanding skills in listening, speaking, reading, and writing, as well as Spanish grammar skills acquired in Spanish for Spanish Speakers 1.
In this course, students learn the basic French language.
The purpose of this course is to further develop the French communicative skills of listening, speaking, reading and writing.
French 3 provides mastery and expansion of skills acquired by the students in French 2.
In this course, students learn the basic Chinese language. At the very beginning, the course starts by introducing students to a general knowledge of Pinyin, Mandarin Chinese, Chinese dialects, and Chinese characters.
Chinese II enables students to further develop the communicative skills of listening, speaking, reading, and writing Mandarin Chinese at a more advanced level.
In Chinese III, students continue to expand their abilities in various aspects of Chinese Mandarin. Students continue to build their knowledge of vocabulary, sentence patterns, and grammar points in communicative contexts.
In this course, you’ll read short stories and novels, listen to music, read newspapers, and even interview your parents.
In this course, you will read and listen to other people’s words. You will analyze what they are saying and how they are saying it.
The purpose of this course is to provide instruction that enables students to accelerate the development of reading and writing skills and to strengthen those skills so they are able to successfully read and write middle grade level text independently.
This fitness course is designed for 6th grade students and intended to be 18 weeks in length.
Students investigate a wide range of media and techniques, from both an historical and contemporary perspective, as they engage in the art-making processes of creating two-dimensional works, which may include drawing, painting, printmaking, and/or collage.
This course teaches students how to find important information quickly, transfer it from short- to long-term memory, and perform better on assignments and tests.
In this course, students learn and apply fundamental skills to use a camera and take photographs of animals, people, and landscapes.
This course is designed for 6th and 7th grade students and intended to be 18 weeks in length.
This course is designed for 7th and 8th grade students and is intended to be 18 weeks in length.
This course gives students the opportunity to explore their interests and align them to career opportunities.
This course introduces students to their place in the community and the responsibilities of being a member of society. Great figures of U.S. history such as Pocahontas, George Washington and Abraham Lincoln are a focus of learning in this semester.
In Kindergarten Science, students in this course will use their senses to explore their world. Students experience nature walks, gardening, and imitative games by exploring varying concepts.
Second Grade Science introduces students to the process of observation and how important it is to the study of science. Learners will identify their five senses and why they are critical to observation. Students will use these observation skills throughout the course as they examine many different types of animals and their environments. Students begin by observing ants in their own environments and continue onto learning the different types of birds.
Grade 5 Science continues to build on the science skills that have been obtained in years previous. There will be an emphasis on earth and space science, life science, and physical science.
Grade 4 Science includes the three main domains of science which are physical, life, and earth and space science. Learners will use various kinds of experimenting, including field studies, systematic observations, models, and controlled experiences. The course begins with the explanation of the scientific method which the students continue to use and build upon throughout the course.
Third grade science introduces students to experimentation as they journey through the earth and its many miracles. They will begin by learning about the earth, the sun and the moon. By participating in simple experiments students will explore the water cycle, gravity, the weather and it’s patterns, various types of terrain, and the role of plants in the production of oxygen and their importance to human survival.
During the first semester students will learn foundational math facts. They will learn to count to 12, how to compare sizes, ordinal numbers putting items in order, what a number line is and its uses, basic measurements such as inches and feet, and how to tell time on digital and analog clocks.
During the first semester students will build fluency with basic math facts. They will learn to count to 100, basic addition and subtraction facts, and how to add double-digit numbers. Students will be introduced to such new concepts as word problems, Venn diagrams, and basic geometric concepts. There is an emphasis on learning practical skills such as reading thermometers, looking at maps, and understanding the value of coins.
During the first semester students will build fluency with basic math facts and add and subtract within 100 to solve word problems using strategic methods. Students will also manipulate numbers to 1000 using knowledge of hundreds, tens, and ones. Lastly, students with demonstrate arrays with repeated addition.
During the first semester, students will build flexibility with numbers as they master addition and subtraction facts as well as multiplication and division facts. Students will understand relationships between addition and subtraction, multiplication and addition and multiplication and division as they learn to borrow, carry, and regroup in order to find sums and differences of two whole numbers up to 10,000.
Students will learn math topics outlined in this course drawing from a variety of sources, including hands-on activities, interactive lessons, and practical math applications. Students will focus on several critical areas including but not limited to developing fluency with addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division of fractions.
Grade 4 math uses a varied amount of instructional material to reinforce and teach new math skills to the 4th grade learners. Instruction includes creative videos, mathematical storytelling, practical math applications and repetition to reinforce skills throughout the course.
In this course, instructional time should focus on five critical areas: (1) developing understanding of multiplication and division and strategies for multiplication and division within 100; (2) using place value to develop an understanding and fluency with multi-digit multiplication; (3) developing understanding of fractions, especially unit fractions (fractions with numerator 1); (4) developing understanding of the structure of rectangular arrays and of area; and (5) describing, analyzing, and classifying two-dimensional shapes.
In this course, instructional time should focus on three critical areas: (1) developing fluency with addition and subtraction of fractions, and developing understanding of the multiplication of fractions and of division of fractions in limited cases (unit fractions divided by whole numbers and whole numbers divided by unit fractions); (2) extending division to 2-digit divisors, integrating decimal fractions into the place value system and developing understanding of operations with decimals to hundredths, and developing fluency with whole number and decimal operations; and (3) developing understanding of volume.
Students will use knowledge pertaining to history, geography, economics, political processes, religion, ethics, diverse cultures, and humanities to solve problems in academic, civic, social, and employment setting
Economic decisions affect us every day of our lives. Understanding economics means thinking about how scarcity, or limited resources, requires us to make choices and evaluate one option against others.
In this course, you will look at some of the most profound questions that thoughtful Americans still debate.
You will gain a greater understanding on the history of the country’s beginnings, and knowledge of how government functions at the local, state and national levels.
By taking this course you will feel the difference, both physically and mentally. You will start by assessing your current physical condition.
This course is all about you and the important decisions you make. It’s also about having the correct information before making those decisions.
The purpose of this course is to develop and enhance healthy behaviors that influence lifestyle choices and student health and fitness.
In this course, you will improve your flexibility, enhance your cardiovascular fitness, and increase your strength and endurance.
You’ll learn the concepts, theories and laws that govern the interaction of matter, energy and forces.
Topics include forces and motion, energy through waves, electricity and magnetism, the matter around us, chemical bonding and reactions.
In the marine science course, students will delve deep into Earth’s bodies of water and study geologic structures and how they impact the oceans.
This course is designed to serve as a foundation for the study of Chemistry.
This course provides an in depth look at the fundamental characteristics of living organisms.
Explore the organization of the human body and how it works.
Students, as mathematic analysts, investigate how advanced mathematics concepts are used to solve problems encountered in operating national parks.
Are you ready for college success? This course is intended for grade 11 or 12 students, whose test scores on the Postsecondary Educational Readiness Test (P.E.R.T.) are at or below the established cut scores for mathematics, indicating that they are not yet “college ready” in mathematics or simply need some additional instruction in content to prepare them for success in college level mathematics.
Liberal Arts Mathematics 1 is a course designed to strengthen mathematical skills for study beyond Algebra 1.
Throughout this course, we’ll take you on a mathematical highway illuminated by spatial relationships, reasoning, connections, and problem solving.
Students in this course will walk in the footsteps of Newton and Leibnitz. An interactive text and graphing software combine with the exciting on-line course delivery to make calculus an adventure.
This course is designed to give you the skills and strategies for solving all kinds of mathematical problems.
This course will begin with a review of basic algebra, travel through systems of equations, factoring, and radical and quadratic equations in the first segment.
Advance Topics in Mathematics is a course designed for students who are following the Algebra- Geometry-Algebra II sequence and have successfully completed a year in each of those courses.
Great books, short stories, poems and plays convey messages and feelings that make them great.
Through the study of literature, nonfiction, and life, we will explore what it means to be human, what it means to be fulfilled, triumphant, empowered, and transformed.
In this course, you’ll gain an appreciation of American literature and the ways it reflects the times in which it was written.
You will be guided through a series of literary pieces that allow you to analyze the political, social, economic, and cultural messages of its time as well as its relevance to the world you live in today.
In Theatre, Cinema, and Film Production, a one-credit course, students explore the elements of theater and cinematic techniques used by those who create performance productions.
To improve and maintain optimum health, it is necessary for people of all ages to participate in physical exercise.
Sports and Entertainment Marketing can offer you a career in entertainment through the knowledge of traditional marketing, but with a whole lot more glamour.
The world is becoming more complex. How do your beliefs, values and behavior affect the people around you and the world in which we live?
The purpose of this course is to enable students to develop fundamental skills in the use of social media across print, multimedia, web, and broadcast platforms, including ethical and legal uses
This course is targeted for grade 12 students whose test scores on the Postsecondary Educational Readiness Test are below the established cut scores, indicating that they are not “college-ready” in reading.
The purpose of this course is to introduce you to the psychological facts, principles, and phenomena associated with each of the subfields within psychology.
They say money makes the world go round; but how? In this course, students learn how money impacts their world.
The purpose of this course is to enable students to develop basic knowledge and skills in the college application process as well as financial planning, federal aid, and scholarships.
The purpose of this course is to enable students to develop basic knowledge and skills in communication, meeting human needs, and conflict resolution.
his course is targeted for students who are not yet “college ready” in mathematics.
In this course, students will acquire new power to succeed in high school, college, and life.
Laws affect the lives of American adults and teenagers differently. In this course, students examine laws and court decisions that apply to all citizens, as well as those that specifically outline the rights of teenagers.
Understanding the role of the free press in America helps students to be better informed and more able to analyze media.
With greater disposable income and more opportunities for business travel, people are traversing the globe in growing numbers.
The purpose of this course is to provide instruction that enables students to accelerate the development of reading and writing skills and to strengthen those skills so they are able to successfully read and write grade level text independently.
Foundations of Programming will teach students the fundamentals of programming using the computer language Python.
Fingerprints. Blood spatter. DNA analysis. The world of law enforcement is increasingly making use of the techniques and knowledge from the sciences to better understand the crimes that are committed and to catch those individuals responsible for the crimes.
This course provides an introduction and opportunities for leadership in the areas of service-learning and civic responsibility.
Students will study the Highway Transportation System, road signs, rules of the road, accident avoidance, and making good choices behind the wheel. Students will begin to develop the skills necessary to become safe, responsible Florida drivers.
This course is designed to introduce information technology concepts and careers. Students will explore the impact that modern information technology has had on the world, people, and industry.
Thinking of a career in the food service industry or looking to develop your culinary skills? This introductory course will provide you with basic cooking and knife skills while preparing you for entry into the culinary world.
Baking, Pastry, and More! Whether you aspire to be a world-class chef or just want to learn the skills needed to create your own dishes, Culinary Arts 2 will help you build a strong foundation and grow your knowledge of this exciting industry.
In Criminal Justice Operations 1, a one-credit course, is designed to introduce students to the fields of law enforcement, the court system, and the correctional system.
Get better grades and higher test scores, and increase your success in high school.
For many hundreds of years, literature has been one of the most important human art forms.
Students explore the aesthetic foundations of art making using beginning photography techniques.
The purpose of this course is to further develop the career planning competencies mandated by section 1003.4156, Florida Statutes. This course will enable students to make informed career choices and develop the skills needed to successfully plan and apply for college or a job.
Who is the greatest artist of all time? Is it Leonardo daVinci? Claude Monet? Michelangelo? Pablo Picasso? Is the greatest artist of all time someone whose name has been lost to history? You will learn about some of the greatest artists while also creating art of your own, including digital art.
Students explore the role of art in history and culture through observation and analysis of significant works of art and architecture from Prehistory through the 16th century. Student historians investigate the societal context of works, considering traditional forms and conventions of representation, symbology, and the purposes for which the art was created.
This Kindergarten Language Arts course will teach students to identify and write all letters, produce letter sounds and also frequently used phonograms. Students will also master weekly sight words and […]
This First Grade Language Arts course will teach students to identify and write all letters, produce letter sounds and also frequently used phonograms.
The 2nd Grade Language Arts course will teach students to spell and write vocabulary, read more fluently, apply grammar concepts, and participate in handwriting and writing activities through thematic units. […]
This Third Grade Language Arts course will teach students to reading comprehension skill and strategies to help them become stronger readers. Students will also master weekly spelling and vocabulary words […]
The 4th grade Language Arts curriculum integrates reading, writing, speaking, listening, and the study of
vocabulary and grammar in a way that engages today’s learners and supports them in building a broad
and diverse set of literacy skills.
The 5th grade Language Arts curriculum integrates reading, writing, speaking, listening, and the study of vocabulary and grammar in a way that engages today’s learners and supports them in building a broad and diverse set of literacy skills.