Practical Life

Purposeful activities of daily living will fine-tune motor skills, develop concentration, instill a sense of order, and establish the steady work habits needed for personal independence. Read More Here


Learning materials that intentionally engage and refine the five senses will develop keen discrimination and classification skills. This discernment underlies the fundamental concepts needed for future gains in math and language. Read More Here



Making discoveries in physical, life, and the earth sciences boosts children's innate curiosity about the natural world.  Each year is dedicated to a different branch of science so children are introduced to foundational scientific principles. Read More Here 

Geography and Culture

Globes, maps, and landforms orient your child to our world. They progress from lessons on physical geography to how people around the world have adapted to living here. They gain a broader world view steeped in great respect and appreciation for all cultures. Read More Here


The Montessori math manipulatives establish a solid understanding of quantity and counting concepts. With keen precision, teachers carefully sequence math lessons to ensure students can demonstrate mastery of numeracy skills without relying on the ease of rote learning. This orderly progression towards abstraction ensures the more complex mathematical mind of the child is fully developed. Read More Here


Montessori classroom materials foster early language and literacy development. But it is the Montessori approach itself that has a profound impact on language learning because the child needs to feel free and be encouraged to communicate with others. Teachers use active listening techniques to encourage children's communication skills while also modeling correct pronunciation and articulation. Read More Here  


Excellent penmanship skills begin in the practical life area through daily activities that strengthen motor movements and refine the pincer grip. This improvement in hand-eye coordination prepares children to complete metal inset tracings and letter formation with more precision. Read More Here


A language-rich environment promotes a love of reading and storytelling. Teachers use sandpaper letters to introduce their sounds, rather than letter names, so children have the building blocks to begin sounding out words. Once they can reliably associate letter sounds with their symbols, they use the moveable alphabet to spell phonetic words. Read More Here