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Fall/winter 2016

INSIDE THIS ISSUE: DC Charter Schools Directory Featured DC Public Charter Schools A Dynamic Dance School and Two Camps For Your Extracurricular Needs DC CSB Celebrates 20 Years of Providing Quality Public Charter Options to DC Students and Families

DCCharterSchoolsMag.com


2017

Publication Schedule

Spring/Summer Issue: In-Market April 2017 Fall/Winter Issue: In-Market November 2017

FALL/W

INTER

INSIDE

2016

THIS IS

SUE:

DC Ch arter Sc hools Directo Feature ry d DC Pu blic Ch A Dyna arter Sc mic Da hools nce Sc hool an DC CS d Two B Celeb Summ rates 20 er Camp Years s For Yo of Prov ur Extra iding Qu curricu ality Pu lar Need blic Ch arter Op s DCCha tions to DC Stud rterScho ents ol

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For more information or to reserve your space contact: Prince Mhoon | pmhoon@dccharterschoolsmag.com | 202.422.4625

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★ ★ ★ PUBLISHER'S NOTE Welcome to the 2016 Fall/Winter issue of DC Charter Schools Magazine DC CSM)!

Fall/Winter 2016

Publisher Prince A. Mhoon Editorial Director Amari Mhoon Director of Advertising Prince A. Mhoon Creative Director Darlene Jones Powell Executive Design Consultant Jason Charter Cover Editor Amira Mhoon Online Director/Web Designer Jamal Pope Green Light Design Studios

Editor Amira Khari Mhoon Feature Article Contributors Princess Mhoon Anita Walls For subscription/circulation information contact: pmhoon@dccharterschoolsmag.com DC Charter Schools Magazine® is published by Full Moon Media, LLC Copyright© 2016. All rights reserved. Reproduction in whole or part of any text, photography, or illustration without express written permission of the publisher is strictly prohibited.

The core objective of DC Charter Schools Magazine is to provide its readers with a wealth of information about charter schools in Washington, D.C., and assist parents in the decision-making process. In addition, DC CSM provides a vehicle for charter schools in the District of Columbia to reach potential students by highlighting the features and benefits of their respective schools. With the growing number of charter schools in the District — charter education has become a viable alternative to private and traditional public education. With additional educational options, it is imperative that parents gather as much information as possible to make the best decision for their children’s future success. Inside this issue you will find a comprehensive directory, featured schools, a dynamic dance school and two summer camps for your extracurricular needs, a message from the DC Public Charter School Board celebrating 20 years of providing quality public charter school options to DC students and families. Use DC Charter Schools Magazine as an informational tool to help navigate your school selection process. More information can be found at www. DCCharterSchoolsMag.com

“Education is the most powerful weapon which you can use to change the world.” – Nelson Mandela

Correspondence: On matters concerning the magazine, write to: DC Charter Schools Magazine®, 608 Van Buren St. NW Washington, DC 20012; www.dccharterschoolsmag.com; 202.422.4625. Send address changes to: DC Charter Schools Magazine®, Circulation Department, 608 Van Buren St. NW Washington, DC 20012. All inquires regarding subscriptions should be directed to: DC Charter Schools Magazine®, Subscription Services, 608 Van Buren St. NW Washington, DC 20012. Opinions expressed within are not to be considered official expressions of Full Moon Media or DC Charter Schools Magazine® The publisher and Full Moon Media assume no responsibility for errors and omissions appearing within. The Publisher and Full Moon Media reserve the right to accept or reject all editorial, advertorial and advertising matter. Neither the publisher nor Full Moon Media assumes any liability for unsolicited, manuscripts, photographs, or artwork.

Prince A. Mhoon Publisher DC Charter Schools Magazine

Visit us online at DCCharterSchoolsMag.com |

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Fall/Winter 2016

Center City Public Charter School . . . . . . . . backcover

National Collegiate Preparatory Public Charter High School . . . . . . 29

Cesar Chavez Public Charter School . . . . . . . . . . . . 10

Paul Public Charter School . . . . . . 12

IDEA Public Charter School . . . . . . 16 Friendship Public Charter School Online . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Kids and Culture Camp . . . . . . . . 14 Kids Elite Sports Camp . . . . . . . . 22

Princess Mhoon Dance Institute (Camp) . . . . . . . . 13 Rocketship School . . . . . . . . . . 28 Features: Celebrating 20 Years of Quality Public Charter Schools in Washington, DC . . . . . . . . . . . . 18 Directory of Schools . . . . . . . . . . 24

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| DC Charter Schools Magazine – Fall/Winter 2016


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As parents, we want what is best for our children. This is especially true for education. I am no different than you in that regard. When my family moved to Washington, DC, the week before school started in 2009, I wanted to continue with the diverse, yet college-track education that my students had become accustomed to in their previous elementary school. Unfortunately, the school for which we were in-bounds was not going to be a good fit for either of my children. I began to look around and was frustrated at my options, or lack of options rather, that close to the beginning of school. Many of the more desirable schools had long waiting lists, and as we were new to the area, we didn’t know anyone to help us pull any strings. Depressed, I searched through the DCPS website and GreatSchools. 6

| DC Charter Schools Magazine – Fall/Winter 2016

com hoping to find the answer to my dilemma! All I knew was that I was NOT going to be sending my babies to an elementary school that had a history of poor academic performance and where a student was stabbed during the previous school year by one of the students. It was during that search that I found a different kind of school – an online, virtual school. And it was offered by a well-known school in DC with a great reputation, Friendship Public Charter School. I was curious. I have friends that have done traditional homeschool with their children in the past with phenomenal success. But these friends were mostly in education before homeschooling, and my only experience was doing a little bit of tutoring in high


school and college. So many questions raced through my brain: How would I teach my children? What resources would I have? What if I completely failed as a teacher? How do I pick the age-appropriate materials? How do I know what subjects to teach? What if my children want to speak a foreign language? How on earth could I do this? So I did what all good parents do, I called for help. Thankfully, there was a website (www.K12.com) that allowed me the opportunity to explore, calm my fears somewhat and answer most of my questions. I signed up for more information, and soon I received a call from a friendly associate at K12. He further assuaged my fears and doubts and explained exactly how everything was going to work. I registered my students for 2nd and 4th grade with the online school. I received a call from my children’s teacher who further explained how the program works. Then I got to participate in an orientation for new learning coaches (me!) online. My children also got to learn how to navigate their online schools (or OLS). The week DC school began our boxes of curriculum and supplies began to arrive. And arrive. And arrive! Roughly 80 pounds of materials per child! I’ll admit that at first I was a little overwhelmed. But when I spoke with the teacher, she said to not even worry about any of the supplies marked for Semester 2, so I put those away. Then I noticed that for every subject my child was taking, there was a companion guide for the Learning Coach – me! The guides offer assistance with every step of the lesson, from how to prepare in advance for the lesson, to what questions the student may ask, to the answers for the student’s work. Plus, I had my own log-in so I could track my students’ progress, and see upcoming lessons before the student. My guides were also available online so I could have access to them anywhere I was. Also included with the curriculum were other supplies such as manipulatives for math, books for reading, an inflatable globe for history and geography, a graduated cylinder and safety goggles for science, paint brushes and paint for art, and much, much more! My biggest surprise was when we were informed that K12 was sending us all the required technology on loan while we were enrolled in the school! Sure enough, a computer and printer/scanner arrived at our home around the same

time as the curriculum. We set it all up in a good working space for the children and got ready to begin our work! Each week, my children would have class connect instructional sessions where they would log into their teacher’s online classroom and work on lessons together. The teacher would teach a new concept and then the students could go and complete the lesson. The Class Connects sessions allowed my children to interact with their classmates while I was able to observe the instruction. This shared teaching approach was very effective. It was also very beneficial to watch the teachers teach their lessons. Some of the subjects such as history and foreign language are taught through stories and videos the students watch Visit us online at DCCharterSchoolsMag.com |

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★ ★ ★ DC CSM FEATURE

ject that is more LC (Learning Coach) hands-on, then they would switch roles. After a few more lessons, we’d have lunch. Usually, by early afternoon we were done with the daily lessons. Once a week, we would try go to the park or visit a museum to learn about something they were currently studying in history or science. The school also offered fieldtrips where we got together with the other families and toured some amazing sites around DC. I think my son’s favorite field trip was to the U.S. Botanical Gardens where he learned about plants from the dinosaur age!

online. Both of my children loved the interactive methods that online school allowed them to experience. After a few weeks, my family began to settle into a rhythm. Wake up and do one lesson of school. Have breakfast together. After breakfast, one child would go shower and get dressed, while the other child worked with me on a sub8

| DC Charter Schools Magazine – Fall/Winter 2016

Please understand, just like any other school, the online school is not for everyone. My daughter, for instance, really needed to be around other people. Together, we found her a brick and mortar campus that was a good fit for her. My son however, thrived! He could finally move at his own pace through lessons, plan his own schedule, and choose to dig deeper into interesting topics. I remember either the third or fourth grade studies in Greek and Roman history. Every lesson there was a little video for him to watch about “The Road to Rome.” The story was told from the point of view of a child roughly his age. My son learned so much about history that year because he was engaged! There were suggestions for outside resources, and


he and I spent a lot of time at our local library finding additional books on Rome, Greece, mythology, gladiators, and such. We searched for art dating back to that time period and went to museums to help feed his newfound obsession. It was truly the first time I ever saw him so excited about learning! My son chose to move at a quicker pace than the typical student. By the time he was in 8th grade at the online school, he was taking all high school courses! One of the benefits of the online school is that when your child finishes a subject for the year, you can send it back to K12, and the school will give you the next level course. This makes it possible for a child to get levels ahead in one or many subjects. It also encourages students who excel in one area, but not another. There were many times I used the reward of my son being able to do an extra lesson in his favorite subject at the time, in exchange for finishing

another lesson he was less thrilled with. Now that my son is back in a traditional school for high school, I am asked if being in an online school hindered his social growth. Not at all!!! He attended the weekly Face-to-Face instructional sessions at the traditional brick and mortar campus to see his classmates. We attended almost all of the available field trips. Plus, I made sure he had other activities such as ice skating, friend play dates, and computer and acting classes. My son is the successful young man he is today largely in part to his amazing experience in the online school. If your child is not being challenged academically, or if you need another option to your child’s current school, I sincerely encourage you to take a look at Friendship Public Charter School Online. It can change your child’s future! ★★★

Visit us online at DCCharterSchoolsMag.com |

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ADVOCACY | LEADERSHIP COMMUNITY Chavez Schools opened with a dream to provide DC youth with a quality high school education focused on public policy. From the beginning, the goal was to prepare students for college and take an active role in addressing important social issues in their communities. Now, 18 years later, Chavez Schools provides a rigorous college preparatory curriculum, a unique public policy program, and a safe learning environment complete with comprehensive scholar support services. With campus locations in the Capitol Hill, Columbia Heights, and Parkside communities, Chavez Schools proudly serves 1,300 students in grades 6-12.


What Sets Chavez Schools Apart SCHOLARS ARE COLLEGE READY Chavez scholars are exposed to college from the moment they set foot onto campus, until they walk across the stage at graduation. Our college prep program includes AP courses, standardized test prep, and personalized college exploration. 100% of Chavez Schools’ graduating seniors are accepted into a two or for year college or university. LAPTOPS FOR EVERY SCHOLAR Every Chavez scholar has access to a personal Chromebook computer for use throughout the school day. With laptop use, scholars can now access online resources that will enhance learning and better prepare them for college and 21st century careers. 10+ YEARS OF ATHLETICS Chavez Schools’ athletic teams foster the physical, intellectual, social, and emotional development of scholars and provide a sense of #EaglePride for our school community. Our high school teams include: cross country, football, basketball, volleyball, soccer, cheerleading, and track and field. At our middle schools we’re proud to offer flag football, basketball, soccer, cheerleading, and track and field.

Chavez Schools leverage a wealth of public policy resources, right here in our Nation’s Capitol! ADVOCACY Advocacy projects take place at every grade level. These projects are designed to apply knowledge gained in the classroom to the real world. COMMUNITY ACTION Scholars analyze a local or international public issue, propose a solution, and advocate for change in the community. FELLOWSHIP PROGRAM Chavez Schools’ juniors participate in a three-week, full-time, academic internship with one of our more than 150 government and non-profit partners. THESIS The culminating project for every Chavez Scholar involves researching and writing a 15-20 page research paper on a relevant public policy issue of their choice. Scholars then present their public policy solutions to an audience of community members and public policy professionals.

chavezschools.org Follow us @chavezschools

INSTRUCTION FOR THE 21ST CENTURY All Chavez Scholars develop communication, critical thinking, collaboration, and digital literacy skills that prepare them for the future. Scholars also take an active role in their learning through inquiry, problem solving, and advocacy projects.

202.547.3975 525 School Street SW, Washington, DC 20024


Visit us online at DCCharterSchoolsMag.com |

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Kids and Culture Camp Graduates

Prepared to Take On the World By Monica Z. Utsey

In his book, the Outliers, Malcolm Gladwell wrote that high performing and low performing schools record the same or very similar levels of improvement over the course of a school year. Whether it’s a private school, charter school or public school – over the course of a year, test scores are better at the end of the year for most

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| DC Charter Schools Magazine – Fall/Winter 2016

students. But many students of color lose ground over the summer if families are not able to provide engaging, enlightening summer experiences that include reading, travel, and high yield educational options. For the past 6 years, Kids and Culture Camp has provided that and much more. Young people who started attending when


they were 6, 7 or even 8 years old are now teenagers (and have aged out of the program) with a much richer perspective on the world. Ahmad Dove, a 14 year-old middle school student, says that his Kids and Culture Camp experience made him even more interested in the Model UN program. Students learn how the UN works and participate in simulations of international issues and current events. “This year, I am going to be the Ambassador of Cuba. Last year, we were Ambassadors of Japan,” said Dove. “Attending Kids and Culture Camp helped me have more interest in programs like the Model UN and want to help solve problems of the world.” Kids and Culture Camp started as a cooperative endeavor by moms who wanted to ensure that their children had fun during the summer and learned about the world. They got the recipe just right according to 15 year-old Aking Moses, who started Kids and Culture Camp when he was 9 years old. “What I liked most was learning, but it wasn’t exactly like school,” said Moses. “It was more relaxed learning, arts and crafts projects, presentations, watching documentaries and doing fun stuff centered around the topics. I liked the decorations from the cultures and the energy of the teachers.” Zahir Muhammad, a 13 year-old Kids and Culture Camp graduate agrees. “I liked the variety of activities and even though it was a central topic, I liked that it was expressed in different ways,” said Muhammad. “One thing that really stuck out to me was when I was about 7 years old and we had a competition to see who could memorize the most countries in Central America. I am very competitive and I went home and memorized all the countries. It was a fun competition in a healthy way!” Kids and Culture Camp has 8 educational themes through which the curriculum is interwoven: visual and performing arts; science, math and technology; social history and geography; language arts and culture; experiential learning and social skill development; and, mental, emotional and physical health. The summer deficit that Gladwell writes about in Outliers is compensated for during 4 weeks at Kids and Culture Camp.

One consistent favorite among Kids and Culture Camp graduates was learning about different cultures through the cooking classes and sports. Dray Burnett, age 13, says he looked forward to trying new foods like beef patties and jerk chicken when he studied Jamaica. Yeshayah Ben-Tsalmiel, age 16, loved learning about martial arts and sports played around the world such as capoeira and soccer. “Brazil was probably my favorite because of the food, language, culture, and how they live.” These graduates have a deeper understanding of their experiences now that they are older. “There are things that are happening outside of our country that affect our country,” Burnett wisely reasoned. “It is good to be wellrounded.” Erica Reynolds, age 12, went on to say that “You can learn what different people think and how differently they think from you.” Her twin brother Nigel believes his Kids and Culture Camp experiences informed him. “I can add to a conversation now. I can share with more people about different countries,” he said. “When you study cultures, you discover they have unique traditions.” Kadmiel Ben-Tsalmiel, age 14, remembers an important discovery when Kids and Culture Camp studied the Mayan Aztec people. “I learned that there were pyramids not only in Africa, but also South America.” The Kids and Culture Camp experience has left lasting impressions upon these graduates who talk about the world as if they have traveled it. In a sense, they have. One of the most memorable experiences for 12-year-old Adoniyah Ben-Tsalmiel was visiting the Embassy of Thailand during a field trip. He’s not sure what kind of career he wants, but he knows it must include traveling the world and meeting people of different cultures. “I think it is important because you get knowledge of other cultures, their systems, and how they interact with their people and you can use it to strengthen your own,” said Ben-Tsalmiel. Spoken like a true ambassador. For more information visit www.kidsandculture.com, www. facebook.com/kidsandculturecamp, email info@kidsandculture.com, call 202.643.8787, or Twitter @KandCCampDC. Community Partners include Georgia Avenue Church of Christ, Friendship Online, and DC Bilingual. Visit us online at DCCharterSchoolsMag.com |

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LEADERSHIP

Best in Ward 7—Becoming One of the Best in DC More IDEA students are prepared for college and career than students at all other Ward 7 high schools, according to the new rigorous PARCC test that students took last year. IDEA stood out as the top-scoring open enrollment high school in Ward 7 and ranked among the top 10 high schools citywide in reading and math on the exam.

En

r

o m Gra ll T ys de o ch s oo 9 – da ld 12 y! c.o rg 16 | DC Charter Schools Magazine – Fall/Winter 2016


TECHNOLOGY

SERVICE

What Makes IDEA the Best • College preparatory curriculum, including AP classes, online classes, and dual-degree program with the University of the District of Columbia Community College • Small class sizes and individualized attention • Academy of Construction and Design, sponsored in partnership with the DC Students Construction Trades Foundation, expanding career paths by teaching skilled trades including carpentry, electrical, architectural and landscape design, HVAC, plumbing, and more • Microsoft Academy,, teaching valuable technology skills that lead to in-demand certifications • US Army Junior ROTC,, developing leadership and discipline • State-of-the-art gym and wellness center, home of IDEA’s 2015 Championship Boys Basketball Team, 2013 and 2014 Championship Women’s Volleyball Teams, and 2014 Championship Softball Team • New computers and textbooks and cutting-edge technology including a 3-D printer

EXCELLENCE

What People Are Saying About IDEA “IDEA is a school of champions!” — DC Ward 7 Councilmember the Honorable Yvette Alexander “The Academy of Construction and Design is just one more step in IDEA’s march toward being one of the best schools in DC.” — DC Public Charter School Board Executive Director Scott Pearson “IDEA is an example of what can happen when dedicated school leaders set a culture of high expectations for both students and staff,” — DC Deputy Mayor for Education Abigail Smith.

IDEA Public Charter School prepares students in 9th through 12th grades with the academic, social, leadership, and occupational skills for post-secondary opportunities and to be responsible citizens who contribute to the community ideapcs.org facebook.com/IDEAPCSpage twitter.com/IDEA_PCS instagram.com/idea_pcs info@ideapcs.org 202-399-4750 Justin Rydstrom Head of School

www.ideapcs.org

Come see us! Call 202-399-4750 to schedule your personal tour.


★ ★ ★ DC CSM FEATURE

Center City Public Charter School – Trinidad Campusas

Celebrating 20 Years of Quality Public Charter Center City Public Charter School – Trinidad Campus Schools in Washington, DC

enty years ago, Washington, DC, launched a new era in public education en it Twenty opened its first public charter schools. These schools have offered years ago, Washington, DC, launched a new era Because each public charter school is unique, parents can rentsindiverse quality options, and more four ofapproaches everyand10 publ public education when it opened its first public char-today, choose from many than different educational ter schools. These offered parents diverse learning environments. hool students inschools thehave city attend a public charter school.

quality options, and today, more than four of every 10 We are proud of Washington, DC’s public charter schools public school students in the city attend a public charter DC’sschool. sole charter school authorizer, the DC Charter School and what theyPublic have accomplished. Each year more andBoard families choose publicnon-profit charter schools, and ovides oversight to a thriving networkmore of DC independent, As DC’s sole charter school authorizer, the DC Pubeach year public charter schools outperform city averages ganizations all working to provide quality public charter schools that lic Charter School Board provides oversight to a thrivfor student proficiency. Indeed, in March of 2016 DC’s epareingstudents for college, the workforce andwasbeyond. Because network of independent, non-profit organizations all charter sector ranked the healthiest in the nationeach by blic charter school unique, parents can choose many different working to provide qualityispublic charter schools that the National Alliance forfrom Public Charter Schools. prepare students for college, theand workforce and beyond. environments. ucational approaches learning “I believe my children have bene ted tremendously from their public charter school for several reasons. I have

e are proud ofboth Washington, DC’s whatallows they hav watched them grow academically, socially, andpublic emotionally.charter The flexibilityschools of their public and charter schools my children to experience a plethora of situations and circumstances that prepare them for the world ahead.” complished. Each year more and more DC families choose public charter hools, and –each year public charter schools outperform city STUDENTS averages for SHANIOLA AROWOLAJU, PARENT OF TWO PUBLIC CHARTER SCHOOL dent proficiency. Indeed, in March of 2016 DC’s charter sector was 18 | DC Charter Schools Magazine – Fall/Winter 2016 nked the healthiest in the nation by the National Alliance for Public Charte


As we celebrate our 20th year, DC’s charter sector remains committed to providing all students with a quality educational experience.

The charter sector share has in Take a lookmarket at some of our accomplishments overstabilized the years: recent years, while citywide public school enrollment The charter sector market share has stabilized in recent years, while citywide public school enrollment has increased. has increased. Charter market share and enrollment growth over time

As we celebrate our 20th year, DC’s charter sector remains committed to providing all students with a quality educational experience. Take a look at some of our accomplishments over the years.

100,000 90,000 80,000 70,000 60,000 50,000 40,000 30,000 20,000 10,000 -

50% 45% 40% 35% 30% 25% 20% 15% 10% 5% 0%

Total Citywide Enrollment

Charket market share

Graduation higher for charter school (PCS) “I chose a public charter school becauserates I valueare education. As public a product of a traditional publicstudents school, I recogacross most subgroups, as compared to traditional public schools nize that the traditional public school model was sufficient; however, I wanted more for my children. I’ve found (PS). The 2015 graduation rate for public charter school students that in the public charter sector. There were so many school options. After our research we felt comfortable was 72 percent. entering the lottery because we knew that whatever school we were assigned would be a great opportunity for our children.”

– WILL HEGWOOD, PARENT OF TWO PUBLIC CHARTER SCHOOL STUDENTS

PCS

PCS PS

PCS

PCS

PS

PCS

PCS PS

PCS PS

PS

PCS

PS PS

Female

Male

Latino

African-American

Economically Disadvantaged

English Language Learners

PS

Special Education

90% 80% 70% 60% 50% 40% 30% 20% 10% 0%

All students

Graduation rates are higher for public charter school (PCS) students across most subgroups, as compared to traditional public schools (PS). The 2015 graduation rate for public charter school students was 72 percent.

Four year graduation rate, 2014-2015

Notes: The four-year rate includes students who started high school in fall of 2011 and graduated by August 2015. Data are not shown for subgroups with fewer than 25 students.

The four-year rate includes students who started high school in fall of 2011 and graduated by August 2015. Data are not shown for subgroups with fewer Proficiency rates for DC’s public charter schools have higher growth than 25 students. than DC’s traditional public schools, the national average, and the average for large cities, as measured by the National Assessment of Educational Progress (NAEP). NAEP is the largest nationally representative and continuing assessment of what America’s students know and can do in various subject areas.

Visit us online at DCCharterSchoolsMag.com |

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Proficiency rates for DC’s public charter schools have higher growth than DC’s traditional public schools, the national average, and the average for large cities, as measured by the National Assessment of Educational Progress (NAEP). NAEP is the largest nationally representative and continuing assessment of what America’s students know and can do in various subject areas.

Math NAEP NAEP Grade Grade 8 Math 8

% AT OR ABOVE BASIC % AT OR ABOVE BASIC

90 90 75 75 60 60 45 45 30 30 15 15 0 0

2009 2009

2015 2015

Reading NAEP Grade 8 Reading NAEP Grade 8

% AT OR ABOVE BASIC % AT OR ABOVE BASIC

90 90 75 75 60 60 45 45 30 30 15 15 0 0

2009 2009

2015 2015

For the 2016-17 school year, DC families and students get to choose from 118 For the 2016-17 school year, DC families and students get to choose from 118 quality and diverse public charter schools. quality and diverse public charter schools.

DC International Public Charter School

Reading NAEP NAEP Grade Grade 44 Reading 90 90

% AT ATOR ORABOVE ABOVEBASIC BASIC %

75 75 60 60 45 45 30 30 15 15 00 2009

2015 2015

NAEP Grade Grade 44 Math NAEP C International Public Charter School For the 2016-17 school year,charter DC families I chose a public schooland because I value education. As a product of a students get to choose raditional public school, I recognize that the traditional public school model was from 118 quality and ufficient; diverse however,public I wanted more for my children. I’ve found that in the public charter schools. harter sector. There were so many school options. After our research we felt 90

% AT OR ABOVE BASIC

75

60

45

30

15

omfortable entering the lottery because we knew that whatever school we were ssigned would be a great opportunity for our children.” – WILL HEGWOOD, PARENT OF 20 | DC Charter Schools Magazine – Fall/Winter 2016

WO PUBLIC CHARTER SCHOOL STUDENTS

0

2009

2015 2015


★ ★ ★ ADVERTORIAL

Kids Elite Sports Camp Kids Elite Summer Sports Camp provides high quality developmental sports, fitness, and enrichment programs which empower children to live healthy and active lifestyles. We strive to develop well-rounded individuals who will learn and enhance critical motor and athletic skills as well as build character, determination, perseverance, and collaboration in a nurturing environment. Kids Elite has recently landed two exciting partnerships with Chess Challenge in DC and the Washington Redskins Cheerleaders for a Family Sport and Fit Day on August 7, 2016. In addition, this premier summer program provides an array of recreational and competitive sports including basketball, soccer, volleyball, kickball, badminton, tug of war, flag football, wiffle ball, swimming, board games, and much more. Kids Elite provides an excellent foundation for your child’s development through individual and team sports. These “FUN” filled activities have been crafted to help your child develop essential motor skills to live an active and healthy lifestyle. Most of all, they will have a deeper appreciation for physical activity and sportsmanship, plus an ability to bond with peers and teammates. Our goal is to inspire, challenge, and motivate our campers to dream the impossible! We aspire to foster character and self-awareness through an emphasis on athletics, teamwork, scholastic achievement, and sportsmanship. Kids Elite strives to develop well-rounded individuals who will excel in school and throughout society while living a healthy and active lifestyle. Kids Elite Sports Camp was founded by Desmond Dunham, a native of Gary, IN with over 20 years of professional and collegiate experience. After falling in love with the city, its people, and its culture, he and his wife and family of two made Washington, DC his home. Commonly referred to as Coach Dunham, his career began as a state champion in high school, then as a collegiate athlete of Howard University, next as a teacher and coach, ultimately becoming one of the foremost coaches 22

| DC Charter Schools Magazine – Fall/Winter 2016

in the nation. After matriculating from Howard University with a Master’s of Science in Exercise Physiology, he founded The DC Redwings Youth Program, Inc., training youth runners, many of whom went on to break numerous youth track and field records over an eight year period. During his tenure with the Redwings, Inc., Dunham served as an athletic director at Paul PCS for seven years and coached numerous sports teams including soccer, basketball, and flag football. In addition, he was recognized as a 3-Time Washington Post All-Met Coach of the Year. Following Paul, Coach Dunham consequently led his Roosevelt High School boys and girls track teams in Greenbelt, MD to win state championships and notably back to back Penn Relay Championships. With a brief four (4) year stint as the assistant track and head cross country coach at NCAA Division I program, University of Maryland, he returned to coaching high school in 2012, landing at Wilson Senior High School in Washington, DC. Wilson has now become the top running program in the district. Several student-athletes have garnered collegiate scholarships but more importantly, many more learned valuable life lessons through the sport of running. Why Kids Elite Sports Camp? The dedication, experience, and commitment needed to develop the youth athletes of today is a unique and challenging process that must be navigated by someone whom possesses both wisdom and character. Coach Dunham’s knowledge of recreational and competitive athletics is without comparison. If you are wondering about his character, you don’t have to look far to find someone whose life was positively impacted! The answer is simple, but the choice is yours! If you would like more information visit us at www.kidselitesports.org or call us at (240)321-9287. Thanks in advance for choosing Kids Elite Sports and giving your child the experience of a lifetime! ★★★


240-321-9287


★ ★ ★

Carlos Rosario International briya

Howard University Middle School of Mathematics and Science

Two Rivers

Cesar Chavez

rocketship

friendship

LAYC

Elsie Whitlow Stokes eagle academy Community Freedom

Academy PCS KIPP DC Kingsman William E. Doar

AppleTree

Paul PCS

IDEA PCS

E.L. Haynes

Center City

BASIC

DC CSM FEATURE

Washington Leadership Academy Somerset Preparatory Academy

Capital City National Collegiate Preparatory

DIRECTORY OF SCHOOLS


DIRECTORY OF SCHOOLS NAME OF SCHOOL

LOCATION

MAIN PHONE

CONTACT

Academy of Hope Adult PCS

2315 18th Place NE, WDC 20018

(202) 269-6623

Lecester Johnson

Academy of Hope Adult PCS

421 Alabama Avenue SE, WDC 20032

(202) 373-0246

Lecester Johnson

Achievement Preparatory PCS ES

908 Wahler Place SE, WDC 20032

(202) 727-7373

Shantelle Wright

Achievement Preparatory PCS [Middle School]

908 Wahler Place SE, WDC 20032

(202) 562-1214

Shantelle Wright

AppleTree Early Learning PCS - Columbia Heights

2750 14th Street NW, WDC 20009

(202) 667-9490

Anne Zummo-Malone

AppleTree Early Learning PCS - Lincoln Park

138 12th Street NE, WDC 20002

(202) 621-6581

Melissa Guillen

AppleTree Early Learning PCS - Oklahoma Avenue

330 21st Street NE, WDC 20002

(202) 629-2179

Raquel Carson

AppleTree Early Learning PCS - SE [Douglas Knoll]

2017 Savannah Terrace SE, WDC 20020

(202) 667-9490

Alison Waddy

AppleTree Early Learning PCS - SW

801 7th Street SW, WDC 20024

(202) 646-0500

Niesha Cumberbatch

AppleTree Early Learning PCS _ SE [Parklands]

2011 Savannah Terrace SE, WDC 20020

Isabella Sperduto

BASIS DC PCS

410 8th Street NW, WDC 20004

Breakthrough Montessori PCS

1244 Taylor St NW, WDC 20011

(202) 393-5437

Tim Eyerman

Bridges [Mamie D. Lee]

100 Gallatin Street NE, WDC 20011

(202) 545-0515

Kristine Rigley

Briya PCS [Gallatin Street/Fort Totten]

100 Gallatin Street NE, WDC 20011

(202) 797-7337

Christie McKay

Briya PCS [Georgia Avenue/Petworth]

3912 Georgia Avenue NW, WDC 20011

(202) 797-7337

Christie McKay

Briya PCS [Ontario Road/Adams Morgan/Main]

2333 Ontario Road NW, WDC 20009

(202) 797-7337

Christie McKay

Briya PCS [13th Street/Sharpe]

4300 13th Street NW, WDC 20011

(202) 797-7337

Christie McKay

Capital City PCS

100 Peabody Street NW, WDC 20011

(202) 808-9800

Karen Dresden

Keith Whitescarver

Capital City PCS

100 Peabody Street NW, WDC 20011

(202) 808-9800

Karen Dresden

Capital City PCS

100 Peabody Street NW, WDC 20011

(202) 808-9800

Karen Dresden

Carlos Rosario International PCS [Harvard Street]

1100 Harvard Street NW, WDC 20009

(202) 797-4700

Allison Kokkoros

Carlos Rosario International PCS [Sonia Gutierrez]

514 V Street NE, WDC 20002

(202) 797-4700

Allison Kokkoros

Cedar Tree Academy PCS

701 Howard Road SE, WDC 20020

(202) 610-4193

LaTonya Henderson

Center City PCS - Brightwood

6008 Georgia Avenue NW, WDC 20011

(202) 723-3322

Russ Williams

Center City PCS - Capitol Hill

1503 East Capitol Street NE, WDC 20003

(202) 547-7556

Russ Williams

Center City PCS - Congress Heights

220 Highview Place SE, WDC 20032

(202) 562-7070

Russ Williams

Center City PCS - Petworth

510 Webster Street NW, WDC 20011

(202) 729-9212

Russ Williams

Center City PCS - Shaw

711 N Street NW, WDC 20001

(202) 234-1093

Russ Williams

Center City PCS - Trinidad

1217 West Virginia Avenue NE, WDC 20002

(202) 397-1614

Russ Williams

Cesar Chavez PCS for Public Policy - Capitol Hill

709 12th Street SE, WDC 20003

(202) 547-3424

Joan Massey

Cesar Chavez PCS for Public Policy - Chavez Prep

770 Kenyon Street NW, WDC 20010

(202) 723-3975

Joan Massey

Cesar Chavez PCS for Public Policy - Parkside

3701 Hayes Street NE, WDC 20019

(202) 398-2230

Joan Massey

Cesar Chavez PCS for Public Policy - Parkside

3701 Hayes Street NE, WDC 20019

(202) 398-2230

Joan Massey

City Arts & Prep PCS

705 Edgewood Street NE, WDC 20017

(202) 269-4646

Andrew Kirkland

Goodwill Excel Center PCS

1776 G St NW 20006

(202) 839-3650

Catherine Meloy

Community College Preparatory Academy PCS [Gibbs]

500 19th Street NE, WDC 20002

(202) 610-5780

C. Vannessa Spinner

Community College Preparatory Academy PCS [Main]

2405 Martin Luther King Jr. Avenue, WDC 20020

(202) 610-5780

C. Vannessa Spinner

Creative Minds International PCS

3700 North Capitol Street NW, WDC 20011

(202) 588-0370

Golnar Abedin

DC Bilingual PCS

33 Riggs Road NE, WDC 20011

(202) 750-6674

Daniela Anello

DC Prep PCS - Anacostia Campus

1102 W Street SE, WDC 20020

(202) 729-3500

Emily Lawson

DC Prep PCS - Benning Campus

100 41st Street NE, WDC 20019

(202) 396-3780

Emily Lawson

Visit us online at DCCharterSchoolsMag.com |

25


DIRECTORY OF SCHOOLS

26

NAME OF SCHOOL

LOCATION

MAIN PHONE

CONTACT

DC Prep PCS - Benning Campus

100 41st Street NE, WDC 20019

(202) 398-2838

Emily Lawson

DC Prep PCS - Edgewood Elementary School

707 Edgewood Street NE, WDC 20017

(202) 635-4411

Emily Lawson

DC Prep PCS - Edgewood Middle School

701 Edgewood Street NE, WDC 20017

(202) 832-5700

Emily Lawson

DC Scholars PCS

5601 East Capitol Street SE, WDC 20019

(202) 559-6138

Carlie Fisherow

Democracy Prep Congress Heights PCS

3100 Martin Luther King Jr. Avenue, SE, WDC 20032

(202) 561-0860

Sean Reidy

DC International School [16th Street]

3220 16th Street NW, WDC 20010

(202) 808-9033

Mary Shaffner

DC International School [Harvard Street]

1500 Harvard Street NW, WDC 20009

E.L. Haynes PCS [Georgia Avenue]

3600 Georgia Avenue NW, WDC 20010

(202) 667-4446

Hilary Darilek

E.L. Haynes PCS [Kansas Avenue]

4501 Kansas Avenue NW, WDC 20011

(202) 667-4446

Hilary Darilek

Eagle Academy PCS - Capitol Riverfront

1017 New Jersey Avenue SE, WDC 20003

(202) 459-6825

Cassandra Pinkney

Eagle Academy PCS - Congress Heights

3400 Wheeler Road SE, WDC 20032

(202) 544-2646

Cassandra Pinkney

Early Childhood Academy PCS [Facility A]

4025 9th Street SE, WDC 20032

(202) 373-0035

Wendy Edwards

Early Childhood Academy PCS [Facility B]

4301 9th Street SE, WDC 20032

(202) 373-0035

Thann Ingraham

Elsie Whitlow Stokes Community Freedom PCS

3700 Oakview Terrace NE, WDC 20017

(202) 265-7237

Erika Bryant

Mary Shaffner

Excel Academy PCS

2501 Martin Luther King Jr. Avenue, SE, WDC 20020

(202) 373-0097

Deborah Lockhart

Friendship PCS - Armstrong

1400 1st Street NW, WDC 20001

(202) 572-1070

Tamika Maultsby

Friendship PCS - Blow-Pierce

725 19th Street NE, WDC 20002

(202) 572-1070

Tamika Maultsby

Friendship PCS - Chamberlain

1345 Potomac Avenue SE, WDC 20003

(202) 547-5800

Tamika Maultsby

Friendship PCS - Collegiate Academy

4095 Minnesota Avenue NE, WDC 20019

(202) 396-5500

Tamika Maultsby

Friendship PCS - Online

1351 Nicholson Street NW, WDC 20011

(202) 281-1700

Tamika Maultsby

Friendship PCS - SE Academy

645 Milwaukee Place SE, WDC 20032

(202) 562-1980

Tamika Maultsby

Friendship PCS - Technology Preparatory

2705 Martin Luther King Jr. Avenue, SE, WDC 20032

(202) 552-5700

Tamika Maultsby

Friendship PCS - Woodridge

2959 Carlton Avenue NE, WDC 20018

(202) 635-6500

Tamika Maultsby

Harmony DC PCS - School of Excellence

62 T Street NE, WDC 20002

(202) 529-7500

Emin Cavusoglu

Hope Community PCS - Lamond

6200 Kansas Avenue NE, WDC 20011

(202) 722-4421

Chloe Marshall

Hope Community PCS - Tolson

2917 8th Street NE, WDC 20017

(202) 832-7370

Diana Tharpe

Howard University MSof Mathematics and Science PCS

405 Howard Place NW, WDC 20059

(202) 806-7725

Kathryn Procope

IDEA PCS

1027 45th Street NE, WDC 20019

(202) 399-4750

Justin Rydstrom

Ideal Academy PCS

6130 North Capitol Street NE, WDC 20011

(202) 729-6660

George Rutherford

Ingenuity Prep PCS

4600 Livingston Road SE, WDC 20032

(202) 562-0391

Aaron Cuny

Inspired Teaching Demonstration PCS

200 Douglas Street NE, WDC 20002

(202) 248-6825

Deborah Dantzler Williams

Kingsman Academy PCS

1375 E Street NE, WDC 20002

(202) 547-1028

Shannon Hodge

KIPP DC PCS - Benning Campus

2600 Douglass Road SE, WDC 20020

(202) 582-1390

Susan Schaeffler

KIPP DC PCS - Benning Campus

5300 Blaine Street NE, WDC 20019

(202) 582-5327

Susan Schaeffler

KIPP DC PCS - Benning Campus

1405 Brentwood Parkway NE, WDC 20002

(202) 582-5477

Susan Schaeffler

KIPP DC PCS - College Preparatory Campus

1375 Mount Olivet Road NE, WDC 20002

(202) 678-2527

Susan Schaeffler

KIPP DC PCS - Douglass Campus

2600 Douglass Road SE, WDC 20020

(202) 678-7735

Susan Schaeffler

KIPP DC PCS - Douglass Campus

421 P Street NW, WDC 20001

(202) 678-5477

Susan Schaeffler

KIPP DC PCS - Douglass Campus

2600 Douglass Road SE, WDC 20020

(202) 610-5323

Susan Schaeffler

KIPP DC PCS - Shaw Campus

4801 Benning Road SE, WDC 20019

(202) 986-4769

Susan Schaeffler

KIPP DC PCS - Shaw Campus

421 P Street NW, WDC 20001

(202) 328-9455

Susan Schaeffler

| DC Charter Schools Magazine – Fall/Winter 2016


DIRECTORY OF SCHOOLS NAME OF SCHOOL

LOCATION

MAIN PHONE

CONTACT

KIPP DC PCS - Shaw Campus

4801 Benning Road SE, WDC 20019

(202) 223-4505

Susan Schaeffler

KIPP DC PCS - Smilow Campus

1375 Mount Olivet Road NE, WDC 20002

(202) 398-6811

Susan Schaeffler

KIPP DC PCS - Smilow Campus

4801 Benning Road SE, WDC 20019

(202) 398-6811

Susan Schaeffler

KIPP DC PCS - Smilow Campus

5300 Blaine Street NE, WDC 20019

(202) 397-5477

Susan Schaeffler

KIPP DC PCS - Webb Campus

1375 Mount Olivet Road NE, WDC 20002

(202) 396-5477

Susan Schaeffler

KIPP DC PCS - Webb Campus

5300 Blaine Street NE, WDC 20019

(202) 397-5477

Susan Schaeffler

KIPP DC PCS - Webb Campus

421 P Street NW, WDC 20001

(202) 398-5477

Susan Schaeffler

Latin American Montessori Bilingual PCS [Missouri Avenue]

1375 Missouri Avenue NW, WDC 20011

Diane Cottman

Latin American Montessori Bilingual PCS [South Dakota Avenue]

1800 Perry Street NE, WDC 20018

Cristina Encinas

LAYC Career Academy PCS

3047 15th Street NW, WDC 20009

Lee Montessori [St. Paul's College] Mary McLeod Bethune PCS [16th Street]

(202) 319-2228

Nicole Hanrahan

3015 4th Street NE, WDC 20017

(202) 779-9740

Chris Pencikowski

5413 16th Street NW, WDC 20011

(202) 459-4710 x600

Linda McKay

Mary McLeod Bethune PCS [Main]

1404 Jackson Street NE, WDC 20017

(202) 459-4710 x600

Jubria Lewis

Maya Angelou PCS

5600 East Capitol Street NE, WDC 20019

(202) 379-4335

Heather Wathington

Meridian PCS [13th Street]

2120 13th Street NW, WDC 20009

(202) 387-9830

Alexandra Pardo

Meridian PCS [14th Street]

3031 14th Street NW, WDC 20009

(202) 387-9830

Alexandra Pardo

Monument Academy PCS

500 19th Street NE, WDC 20002

(202) 545-3180

Emily Bloomfield

Mundo Verde Bilingual PCS

30 P Street NW, WDC 20001

(202) 750-7060

Kristin Scotchmer

National Collegiate Preparatory PCHS

4600 Livingston Road SE, WDC 20032

(202) 832-7737

Jennifer Ross,

Paul PCS

5800 8th Street NW, WDC 20011

(202) 291-7499

Jami Dunham

Perry Street Preparatory PCS

1800 Perry Street NE, WDC 20018

(202) 529-4400

Rachel Crouch

Richard Wright PCS for Journalism and Media Arts

770 M Street SE, WDC 20003

(202) 388-1011

Marco Clark

Rocketship DC PCS

2335 Raynolds Place SE, WDC 20020

(202) 750-7177

Jacque Patterson

Roots PCS [Kennedy Street]

15 Kennedy Street NW, WDC 20011

(202) 882-8073

Winifred Wright

Roots PCS [North Capitol Street]

6222 North Capitol Street NW, WDC 20011

(202) 882-8073

Bernida Thompson

SEED PCS of WDC

4300 C Street SE, WDC 20019

(202) 248-7773

Adrian Manuel

Sela PCS

6015 Chillum Place NE, WDC 20011

(202) 670-7352

Natalie Arthurs

Shining Stars [Randolph Street]

1240 Randolph Street NE, WDC 20017

(202) 723-1467

Regina Rodriguez

Somerset Preparatory Academy PCS

3301 Wheeler Road SE, WDC 20032

(202) 562-9170

Lauren Catalano

St. Coletta Special Education PCS

1901 Independence Avenue SE, WDC 20003

(202) 350-8680

Janice Corazza

The Children's Guild DC PCS

2146 24th Street NE, WDC 20018

(202) 774-5442

Duane Arbogast

The Next Step/El Proximo Paso PCS

3047 15th Street NW, WDC 20009

(202) 319-2249

Julie Meyer

Thurgood Marshall Academy PCS

2427 Martin Luther King Jr. Avenue, SE, WDC 20020

(202) 563-6862

Richard Pohlman

Two Rivers PCS - 4th Street [Elementary]

1227 4th Street NE, WDC 20002

(202) 546-4477

Jessica Wodatch

Two Rivers PCS - 4th Street [Middle]

1234 4th Street NE, WDC 20002

(202) 546-4477

Jessica Wodatch

Two Rivers PCS - Young

820 26th Street NE, WDC 20002

(202) 388-1360

Jessica Wodatch

Washington Global PCS

525 School Street SW, WDC 20024

Washington Latin PCS

5200 2nd Street NW, WDC 20011

(202) 223-1111

Peter Anderson

Washington Mathematics Science Technology PCHS

1920 Bladensburg Road NE, WDC 20002

(202) 636-8011

Ndeye Diagne

Washington Yu Ying PCS

220 Taylor Street NE, WDC 20017

(202) 635-1950

Maquita Alexander

YouthBuild PCS

3014 14th Street NW, WDC 20009

(202) 319-0141

Andrew Touchette

Elizabeth Torres

Visit us online at DCCharterSchoolsMag.com |

27


Prepare your

child for

lifto New Ward 8 School in partnership with

PreK - 3rd grade

rsed.org/dc 202-750-6402


★ ★ ★ ADVERTORIAL

National Collegiate Preparatory

A Great Place To Call Home We at National Prep have a great story to tell and we would love to share it with the public! National Collegiate Preparatory Public Charter School (National Prep) educates youth in grades 9th-12th throughout Washington D.C. We are the first and only International Baccalaureate High School in Ward 8. We serve students who are interested in graduating from high school and are excited about attending college. We have assisted students from different backgrounds to attain a great high school education and college acceptance. Thus far our two graduating classes have received over two million dollars in scholarships and grants. Let us help you!

attending National Prep. One of the only DC Public Charter schools offering the prestigious International Baccalaureate (IB) Diploma (Of note, IB is predominantly found at private schools and in high socioeconomic communities.) Rigorous athletic program to include: • Contact Football • Basketball • Baseball • Volleyball • Cheerleading

Here are a few accomplishments and special programs of which we are most proud:

• Dance

100% High School Graduation Rate

• Track and Field

• Softball

100% College Acceptance Rate Two students awarded the prestigious POSSE Scholarship two years in a row STEAM – A plethora of opportunities for students to thrive in the areas of Science, Technology, Engineering Arts and Music. Special attention given to the needs of our youth at National Prep: from the beginning of our school year in the summer, to our ‘jump-start’ program which extends the length of the school day, and allows for more instructional time.

The Rites of Passage Empowering Students (ROPES) program provides an opportunity for students to become socially prepared in any formal or business setting they may encounter in life. The Sankofa Ball is our culminating formal event to present and honor our seniors. We are looking for high school students that are excited to have a great high school experience and are looking for a wonderful home for their high school career. All National Prep teachers are highly qualified. 90% of our faculty has a master’s degree, International Baccalaureate and Advanced Placement trained. ★★★

Opportunities for all students to travel abroad internationally and learn about other cultures and customs while Visit us online at DCCharterSchoolsMag.com |

29


(202) 832-PREP (7737) 30

| DC Charter Schools Magazine – Fall/Winter 2016


Visit us online at DCCharterSchoolsMag.com |

31


A RE Y O U L OO KI N G F O R…

a school that will nuture your child?

WE FO C US

on the whole child Are you looking for a school for your child that will develop and nurture their unique talents?

fast facts

Are you looking for a safe, small school with individualized instruction that won’t let your child fall through the cracks?

Small Nurturing Campus Environment

Center City Public Charter Schools (Center City PCS) educates students throughout the nation’s capital. With a focus on the communities we serve, our six campuses are named after their neighborhoods: Brightwood, Capitol Hill, Congress Heights, Petworth, Shaw, and Trinidad. Our students represent the diversity and character of Washington, DC. Our families speak multiples languages and come from various backgrounds. We offer a structured and disciplined learning environment that provides opportunities for our students to perform artistically, physically, and academically. Our hands-on curricula provides students with opportunities to learn in new ways and in small groups. Learn more by attending an open house! Call 202-589-0202 for more information or go to our website at www.centercitypcs.org.

• 200–250 students per campus • 20–25 students per classroom • Principals know each scholar

and family personally

• 2 instructors per early childhood

class (PreK-2nd grade)

PreK-Eighth Grade • Extended School Day • Enrichment for all students in

all grades – art, music, dance, PE, and Spanish

• Rigorous high school placement

program (SSAT and HSPT offered)

• Focus on character, excellence,

and service

900 2nd Street, NE, Suite 221 Washington, DC 20002 p (202) 589-0202 e info@centercitypcs.org www.centercitypcs.org

DC Charter Schools Magazine Fall 2016 Issue  

The core objective of DC Charter Schools Magazine is to provide its readers with a wealth of information about charter schools in Washington...

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