Denver Public Schools
Denver’s Black students are raising their voices to redesign the curriculum, ensure their history is taughtBy Erica Breunlin Education Primary category in which blog post is published
How much should the state spend to learn how far Colorado kids have fallen behind during the pandemic?By Erica Breunlin Education Primary category in which blog post is published
Many students have added their voice to the Black Lives Matter movement as Denver demonstrations span into their second week. Tired of sitting back, they’re taking the lead.
School board members and Denver Public Schools Superintendent Susana Cordova would gather Friday morning “to announce the future of Denver Public Schools and the Denver Police Department.”
Remote learning robbed Colorado kids of end-of-year traditions. It might also set them back over summer break.
To help students retain what they learned this year, teachers recommend they read daily, prepare meals a few nights and count bugs.
The district plans to begin gathering feedback from families next week via a survey
Colorado’s system of 52 school-based health centers has grown into a crucial element of overall population health, delivering more than 100,000 visits last school year.
Students with special needs are continuing coursework online. But for some needing other services, like occupational therapy, they’ve been out of luck.
How do you study online without a computer or internet access? It’s a reality for many Colorado kids.
As school districts roll out online learning after coronavirus shut down schools, about 55,000 Colorado students don’t have access to a device and 64,000 don’t have access to the internet