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Blyth-Templeton Academy

Blyth-Templeton Academy is an experiential micro school located on Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C. It offers an academically rigorous 9-12th-grade high school curriculum designed to foster intellectual curiosity through active learning and community exploration. The small class sizes ensure that each student has a front row seat in classes with an average size of 8. Our model combines a warm, inviting atmosphere with great teaching that allows our students to flourish. Schedule a visit soon.
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Recent Posts

Classrooms Balance Screen Time and Real Life Learning

social media

Let's face it: screens are a pervasive force in our world today, and our kids are not immune to it. Screen time for children and teens ranges from watching television shows to playing videos games to engaging with friends on social media platforms. Young people have so many options for consuming media; a recent report by Common Sense Media states that teens spend more time with media than they do in school.

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Your Teen's World of Social Media

parents, social media


“With the explosion of devices and forms of content in today’s media landscape, it is increasingly challenging to measure the time youth spend and the things they do with media and technology. Media devices are portable, ubiquitous, and integrated as essential tools in young people’s lives…” Common Sense Census

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Want to Engage Students in Problem Solving?

experiential learning, service learning

Project based learning (PBL) is a dynamic approach that is used both in the classroom and the outside community. Students actively explore real-world problems and challenges, many of their own choosing, in which they engage in an extended investigation that leads to deeper learning competencies.

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Why Schools Need to Change

student-centered learning, experiential learning, future of work

In the early 1800s, the Industrial Revolution did more than just change the way we manufactured products. It changed the way the United States approached education. The thought was that school could prepare students for work in a factory. The emphasis was on teaching skills that were deemed necessary to become positive contributors to an industrialized world.

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Parenting Teens in the World of Social Media

parents, social media

Sometimes it may seem that every new study about social media tells us that it is bad for our kids. It leads to increases in depression and anxiety. It causes distraction and grades to fall. The temptation may be just to remove it. Take it away from your child. But realistically, social media is almost a mandatory part of the current generation's coming of age. The question for parents then, becomes: how can we support our teens in a social media world? How can we continue to parent them when they exist in a world seemingly without adults?

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