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Victoria Clayton



Successful alternative high school programs offer opportunities for learning outside the traditional classroom environment. Here, students at John R. Wooden High School in Los Angeles USD participate in activities on a small teaching farm.
Many K-12 educators are adding books with more diverse characters and content to school and classroom libraries. ( annasivak)
First- and second-grade STEM students at Blue Academy in Indianapolis experiment enthusiastically with technology because, as digital natives, they are not intimidated by applications or devices, their teachers say.
Educators can build STEM into everyday instruction by putting a makerspace in every classroom.
SPECIAL EDUCATION SUCCESS—A student (right) from Cleveland County Schools works with an employee at a fabric company. The North Carolina district’s Future Ready Occupational Course of Study program prepares special needs students for life after high school, with access to on-the-job experiences and related training in soft and hard skills.
Hannibal Public School District’s Basic Employment Skills Training program helps students in special ed learn life skills through work experience at a local hospital.