Pre-K (Preschool) First educational experiences create the foundation for everything that follows. We teach our preschoolers the joy of learning in a fun, yet directed, school environment.
Our goal is to emphasize creativity and individuality as well as group play and foundational learning. A balance of structured and experiential learning activities support children as they learn to focus their energy, make decisions, develop new skills and form friendships. Interaction with others is a big part of learning.
We help our students understand how to work together, take direction and explore the world with their senses. Your Pre-K student will enjoy: Small Class Sizes: Students receive individual attention.Enrichment Classes: Art, Library, Music, PE, and Technology/STEAM beginning with the 2020-21 school year
Enrichment Opportunities: 100th Day of School; Christmas Programs and Parties; Grandparents Day; Field Trips; Thanksgiving Feasts; Veterans Day Chapel; and much more.Outreach: JAM Kidz MissionsClubs & Activities: Academic Team; Athletic Teams; Fine Arts Programs; and Lego Teams
We are convinced that above all else children should know and understand God’s love at an early age. We teach students to delight in God’s Word and his Truth. Daily, the children will pray and enjoy a Bible lesson. Weekly, the children will attend chapel – one especially geared for 3 and 4 year-olds.Experiential Learning is at the heart of Restoration AcademyA typical learning cycle consists of four stages: action, reflection, conceptualization, and application. The experience, or action, serves to anchor students in a common context that they can then reflect on together. During or after the reflection phase, the teacher helps students identify and name their observations as specific knowledge or skills. In the last phase, students apply what they have learned to new contexts.Experiential activities, which are inspired by real-world problems and require significant collaboration, are important because they represent a particularly authentic form of learning. They also ensure that students—not the teacher—do the intellectual heavy-lifting of extracting meaning from experience.