What is Observational Learning & How it Affects Your Child

Have you ever watched a video on YouTube to learn how to do something? Although not everyone is familiar with it by name, we all have experience with observational learning. It's exactly what it sounds like. Learning new things by watching others do something. This ultimately allows us to build new skills and abilities, all thanks to observation. There are four types of learning styles: Visual (observational), listening (auditory), kinesthetic (hands-on), reading/writing. Although we can engage in observational learning at any stage during our life, it starts with young children. They say kids are like sponges, soaking up what they see. This is because the act of learning through watching is the main part of the socialization process. For example, when your child learns how they should respond to other people, they base this on the behaviors they see. They’re looking at their family, friends, and teachers to see how they should interact with others.

The 4 Stages of Observational Learning

This learning process happens over four stages. Motivational or social reasoning should be involved in the situation. This variable will influence whether your child will decide to try what they see or avoid that behavior in the future. Example: Your child watches their parent smoke every day. They may imitate that action or try it themselves.

Who is Modeling This Type of Learning to Them

Your child is learning these things from a model. We aren't talking about a fashion model (unless your child wants to be a fashion model, then we are talking about them). But you ask, what makes someone a model for your child? A model for a child is someone they look up to, admire, a family member, someone famous, or someone that rewards them for learning.

Here are the four stages of observational learning:

    1. Attention

Your child needs to be in the correct mindset. They must have enough energy to focus on the behavior that the other person is performing. Your child must also be able to watch the other person for enough time. Otherwise, they won’t likely understand what they’re doing.

Example: Your toddler watches you dust the house with a cloth or duster every week. You may see them wiping down surfaces of their toys or the furniture that they can reach with a washcloth.

    1. Retention

Next, retention will happen if your child is focused on the other person who is demonstrating. To help learn, the information must be demonstrated in an easy-to-remember format.

Example: Your child watches you tie their shoes. They want to try themselves, so you show them one of the tried and true methods out there (bunny ears, bow, or cheerio being the most popular methods).

    1. Reproduction

If your child paid attention and remembers the information, they may be able to do the action they watched. Depending on your child, their ability to do what they observed can vary. Not every person can successfully imitate every action. Being able to focus and remember isn’t a guarantee that your child will be able to do what they watched either.

Example: Watching someone dive into a pool repeatedly doesn't mean they can do it without trying multiple times. It will also take someone to give them pointers on how to do it correctly.

    1. Motivation

Once your child has learned a new behavior, they will need some motivation that pushes them to try it. If your child receives some reward for trying the behavior, it could motivate them. Alternately, if your child is punished for the behavior, it will discourage them from trying it.

Example: Your child sees one of their siblings get in trouble for hitting a friend. They learn that they shouldn't hit people.

The Outcome

When your children engage in observational learning, there can be both good and bad outcomes. The most important thing to keep in mind, however, is that context is essential to observational learning—whether we’re considering positive or negative behaviors. Children won’t simply imitate every behavior that they see. The context of the situation is critical. For example, the likelihood that a child learns a particular behavior through watching could depend upon who they’re watching. Also, if there's parental involvement. Or who they are watching the behavior with. As you can see, learning isn’t just about direct involvement in a particular behavior. Instead, some learning is subtle, such as when a person engages in observational learning.

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4 Things to Do to Prepare for Back to School

It is time to prepare for back to school. The upcoming school year has just about arrived. However, it might seem like there are too many tasks to handle. What are those tasks again? Back-to-school shopping, planning meals, and adjusting to a different sleep routine. So, where should you begin? We’ve compiled a list of several tasks to consider before the start of the new school year. Even though some of these may not be necessary, they are still incredibly useful to make the transition process as smooth as possible — for you as a parent, but also for your kids.

The Top Ways to Prepare for Back to School

1. Get Started on Back-to-School Shopping

The earlier you get back-to-school shopping taken care of, the better. It can be tempting to wait until the last minute, but this generally isn’t a wise decision. When you get this task out of the way early, not only will you be able to avoid long check-out lines, but you’ll also give yourself some peace of mind. After all, it’s never fun to wait until the last second to shop for back to school, only to discover that it’s difficult to find a particular product that you’re in need of. Although this can seem like a chore, you can always make back-to-school shopping more entertaining (and efficient) by getting your kids involved in the process. Try setting spending limits on items, and then allow your children to select whatever they like the best. Your child might even have fun, and you’ll be able to take care of an important task.

2. Prepare for Back to School by Stocking Up on School Supplies

This is in a similar vein to the last point we made, although it is still a task of its own. While finding and purchasing all the necessary school supplies is one thing, sometimes, it can be beneficial to stock up on more than just the bare minimum. After all, most stationery items aren’t going to last forever. It’s also entirely possible for your child to misplace particular school supplies, leaving them in need of an urgent replacement. If you’ve stocked up on school supplies prior to the start of the school year, then you will always be good to go, should a mishap occur. Also, it’s a smart idea to keep any school supplies you purchase (whether it's pencils, erasers, notebooks, or something else entirely) organized and easy to find. This way, as soon as you are in need of an item, you’ll be able to quickly fetch it — without any digging. Link to TIA school supply list

3. Set Up a Homework Station for Your Child

Generally speaking, it isn’t a good idea for your child to do their homework in locations where they also complete other activities. This can make it more difficult for them to focus, and to truly get in the mindset of “if I’m here, then that means all I have to do is work on homework.” This is why it is beneficial to set up a designated “homework station” for your child. For instance, you could set up desk space in a quiet location of your home. Then, this area can be exclusively used by your child while working on homework or other school assignments. This area should provide minimal distractions for your child, allowing them to stay focused on their work.

4. Prepare for Early Mornings

As most parents are well aware, during summer vacation, your child’s sleep and wake-up schedule is going to look quite different from during the school year. Try not to wait until the last minute to help your child get back on track. This could lead to some groggy mornings at the start, but it’s a good idea to take care of this transition before the school year has kicked off. Plus, mornings are typically hectic, during the school year. Make sure you have a routine planned out, to make them easier for both you and your children. Consider preparing lunches the night prior, whenever possible.

Good luck with all your back-to-school preparations!

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Prepare for back to school

The Best Online Tutoring Services for Kids

This past year has helped many of us realize how valuable online resources can be in supplementing students’ in-person learning. The advantages these tools offer for both parents and children mean that they will continue to be in demand long after social distancing ends. Many sites provide collaborative learning tools and digital whiteboards that encourage the same types of connections that kids engage in during in-person learning. These online tutoring services boast instructors with advanced degrees. Many of the teachers have real-life experience. They provide access times that are convenient for your child, no matter if it’s 2:00 am or 4:30 pm. Your child is just a click away from help with anything from 4th-grade reading and math to advanced coursework in calculus or anatomy.

The Best of Online Tutoring Options

The expansion of online tutoring service options ensures that with a bit of research, you can find a tutoring program that works for your child's learning style. There are many different options that fit your family’s budget. In order to help you narrow the field a bit, we have put together a list of some of the top online tutoring services for kids.

1. Khan Academy:

Khan Academy is a non-profit Free site dedicated to making world-class education available to anyone. They are already being used effectively by TIA teachers.

2. Chegg Study:

Chegg online tutoring service offers 24/7 access. This includes textbook solutions, practice sets, and video walkthroughs for children of all ages. They cover hundreds of different subject areas. There are a variety of plan options.  They have specific pay-by lesson plans to add-on options, such as Chegg Writing or Chegg Math Solver.  These add-ons can help with creating citations and extended help with difficult math problems.

3. Skooli:

Skooli is a great option for on-demand help with homework. The site uses a pay-as-you-go model rather than a monthly plan, making it a great resource for kids who only need tutoring help on occasion. There are tutors available 24/7 for students of all grade levels. The site has an extremely interactive interface that provides help in humanities, math, language, business, and science.

4. Learn to Be:

Learn to Be online tutoring platform is hosted by a nonprofit that offers low-cost or free services for students who demonstrate need. Unlike many other sites, this is not an on-demand platform but requires an application process to qualify.

5. Special EdTutoring.com:

Special EdTutoring tutoring service is designed specifically for special needs students. Each of the tutors on the site has, at minimum, a bachelor’s degree in special education.

6. Smartthinking:

Smarthinking’s staff of tutors cover all subjects, but the area of expertise here is writing, resumes, and job interview skills. With over 90% of the tutors holding advanced degrees, this is a great resource for older students on a pre-college path.

7. Mathnasium:

Mathnasium tutoring site is the online version of the neighborhood-based brick-and-mortar franchise. The site is a great resource if you are in need of expert-level math tutoring for a struggling student. Also, they are a good fit if you are in need of a challenge for your advanced STEM student. After an evaluation, a personalized plan is drawn up, complete with assessments.

8. Tutor.com:

Tutor.com site is considered one of the top sites due to its wide range of subject support for students of all ages, along with test prep, student skill resources, and career support.

Boost Learning By Embracing Digital Access

These are just a few of the many online tutoring options that can be utilized to support your child’s learning. You can also find tutoring resources specific to language learning, test preparation, and numerous other subjects. In conclusion, online resources allow you to support your child’s learning from the comfort of your home. That is to say, this is a great way to bring the world of learning to your door.

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or call us at 520-230-3833

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10 Characteristics of Our Excellent Teachers

We love our excellent teachers at TIA! But we want you to do something before you continue to read this article. Do an internet search by typing in the words “Quotes about Teachers” into the search box. Then come back. Amazing yes? If you type in any other profession on the face of the earth, you will not see the same love and respect shown as you see for the teaching profession. Why is that? Because teaching is the profession that teaches all other professions! We wouldn’t have doctors, lawyers, astronauts, computer programmers, engineers, or any other profession for that matter if there hadn’t been a teacher to teach! From the moment we are born we are learning, which means someone is teaching! One thing is for certain -- Teachers do not choose their profession for fame, glory, or money. So why would someone choose to be a teacher? Well, for one thing, they have been given a gift. Not just anyone can be a good teacher. One must not just possess the knowledge to teach, but also the ability to share knowledge in a way that makes the student retain it and want more. But teaching is so much more than just disseminating information. Each teacher is unique and yet there seem to be some universal traits of excellent teachers. Think about your favorite teachers. Bet you will see a lot of their characteristics listed here.

? Excellent Teachers Make Learning Fun

Whether they are teaching the alphabet or advanced calculus, a good teacher can make learning fun! This requires an immense amount of creativity and also a passion for the subject they are teaching.

? Excellent Teachers Listen and Adapt

Lesson plans do not always go as anticipated. Good teachers are in tune with their students and adapt lesson plans on the fly to meet their student's needs.

? Excellent Teachers Care About Their Students

This doesn’t mean all teachers are warm and fuzzy. It does mean they are truly invested in each student’s success.

? Excellent Teachers Continue to Learn

It’s important for teachers to continue to add to their own knowledge base. Whether it’s to learn more about their students or the subjects they teach, an excellent teacher is also an excellent student.

? Excellent Teachers Love What They Do

Again, teachers generally do not enter their profession to become famous or rich. They become teachers because they love kids and they love learning. Teachers of excellence are able to imprint their joy of learning on their students. A joyous and engaged teacher is much more likely to have joyous and engaged students.

? Excellent Teachers are Amazing Communicators

Whether captivating the attention of 20 kindergarteners or meeting with a parent, teachers need to communicate well with a variety of people.

? Excellent Teachers are Inspirational

Many times the most important thing a teacher can do is help students to overcome their negative expectations of themselves and replace them with the ability to imagine their own success. It’s often a teacher who sees students’ potential long before the students see it for themselves.

? Excellent Teachers Understand Balance

Balancing the different needs of a classroom full of students can be daunting. An excellent teacher knows how to manage the needs of individual students while maintaining the goals and expectations of the group as a whole.

? Excellent Teachers Go the Extra Mile

Teachers of excellence often do whatever it takes to help students learn and achieve success. Much of their work takes place after the last bell of the school day has rung.

? Excellent Teachers are Good Role Models

They are people of character. They are honest and exhibit integrity. They do not hold double standards for themselves and their students. We are confident that you recognize these characteristics in every teacher at Tucson International Academy!  

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3 Reasons Why Our Small Class Size Is Important in Education

At TIA Class Size Is Important Imagine a large classroom with close to 30 students and only a single teacher. Many of those students struggle to get the attention they need, and their difficulties only increase as the school year continues. A few kids manage to do well on paper but remember very little from each lesson. Most students need more individual attention than a single teacher can provide. The quality of the teacher’s instruction to every student is inherently diminished because he or she is spread so thin.

Reasons Why Small Class Size Is Important 

Most students have different needs and one of the best ways to ensure a good education for every student is to keep class sizes small. While maintaining smaller class sizes is difficult for many public school districts, it’s worth the effort here at TIA. Schools offering smaller class sizes tend to report better academic performance and overall student satisfaction. Small class sizes offer other advantages. Consider the following three reasons why a small class size can be a boon to your child’s education.

Better Class Culture

In larger classes, cliques tend to form at almost every grade level. A smaller student-to-teacher ratio makes it easier for teachers to ensure students’ individual accountability. Also, this will encourage students to forge lasting friendships with each other and be happy for each other’s success.

Getting your students to work together in the classroom should be every teacher’s goal. At TIA, maintaining smaller class sizes ensures students are more supportive of one another and that each student receives the same level of interaction from the teacher.

More Opportunities for One-on-One Attention

In a large classroom of nearly 30 students, it’s very easy for some students to “slip through the cracks.” Unfortunately, those are the students who often need the most help. In the largest classrooms, the quiet students and the unmotivated students tend to suffer the most.

At TIA, our smaller classes enable teachers to provide more one-on-one time for each student. Our teachers can more easily approach each student on their level and provide the type of instruction they need. One-size-fits-all solutions do not work in the education world; students may all receive the same lessons, but the way a student navigates those lessons can be entirely unique from the next student.

Greater Opportunity for Better Relationships

With the additional one-on-one time, our smaller classes provide the added benefit for our teachers to have the opportunity to create stronger relationships with each student. Smaller classes make it easier for teachers to identify each student’s strengths, weaknesses, and unique needs. Ultimately, when teachers can identify how their students learn, they will organically be able to explain complex concepts more easily.

Ultimately, smaller class sizes increase student engagement levels, provide individualized learning experiences, and help students feel more recognized and more included, even when they have very diverse educational needs. TIA is a charter school with small classes. This environment allows the teacher to focus on teaching each student.

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3 Reasons Why Small Class Size Is Important in Education

6 Innovative TIA Teaching Strategies (and Why They Matter)

Students today face a constant bombardment of information from countless sources on an almost constant basis. Smartphones, television, and many other distractions can make it difficult for any student to focus. Even without these distractions, many students have trouble feeling engaged with their classroom experiences.

Innovative Teaching Strategies Used in the Classroom that Help Students Focus

These ideas help bring some innovation into the classroom in a way that will resonate with modern school-age students:

Encourage a Mindset of Self-awareness 

We try to encourage students to be mindful of their feelings, thoughts, and actions.  This will help them to consider the effects of their choices. Therefore it will help them to think critically not only about what they do, but why they do what they do.

Ask Open-ended Questions

The ability to regurgitate information is not the same as learning. Our students will get much more from their lessons if they are encouraged to think more critically. Instead of asking questions geared toward specific answers, we ask open-ended questions. After that, we see where our students’ thought processes take them.

Promote Self-reflection

It’s vital for students to understand how their lessons apply to their lives. We encourage them to reflect on their behaviors, responses, and feelings surrounding different topics to find what resonates strongest with them.

Create a Safe Learning Environment for Students of Different Ability Levels 

There is no one-size-fits-all formula for teaching. The students in our classrooms all need to learn the same material.  However, they will absorb the information in different ways. We try to reach each student on a personal level when it comes to his or her ability level and learning style.

Encourage Students to Take Risks

We inspire our students to think boldly, to question accepted answers, and think critically about the topics we teach. We do this by showing them that taking risks can offer tremendous rewards. Most importantly, we help them appreciate the learning opportunities that failure presents.

Demeanor Impacts the Classroom Environment 

Our teachers are engaged and excited about what they teach therefore our students are more likely to feel the same. TIA teachers approach each new topic with enthusiasm to inspire their students to engage more deeply with their classroom time. These innovative teaching strategies reinvigorate students, make them more excited to come to class each day, and help them care about the lesson plans being taught. Tucson International Academy celebrates innovation. We encourage each of our instructors to try some of these strategies in their classroom, therefore, helping students be more creative, think more critically, and engage with their lessons on deeper, more meaningful levels.   

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6 Innovative Teaching Strategies (and Why They Matter)

Teaching Students Adaptability In and Out of the Classroom

The current lockdown has forced families across the United States to change their schedules drastically, and this includes their children. As summer ends, many parents throughout the country are wondering what the school year will look like for their kids. While it may seem overwhelming to upend your family’s regular schedule completely, there is a distinct opportunity amid the current chaos to teach your children the value of adaptability.

Why Is Adaptability an Important Skill?

Kids are inherently resilient, and most are good at handling changes to their schedules. However, this kind of transition may be easier for some than others. Now parents now have more time to spend at home with their children and are more active participants in their education. It’s a great time to start building adaptability as a practical skill. Regardless of how the current lockdown situation unfolds, the world is ultimately a vast place full of continually changing experiences. Therefore kids need to learn the skills required to navigate this ever-changing world successfully. Encourage your children to evolve their resiliency and become more adaptable in the face of change. This ultimately sets them up for success. Your children have likely already needed to adapt in dramatic ways over the last year. Learning how to shift gears and overcome new, uncertain challenges is a skill that will serve them well into adulthood. It’s now up to parents and teachers to encourage adaptability at younger ages. Kids will develop the skills they need to navigate the world as young adults.

Teaching Adaptability to Your Kids

There are three main types of adaptability. It’s vital to foster each type within children at young ages so they can enhance and develop these skills more fluently over time:

Behavioral Adaptability

This helps children adjust their actions in the face of changing circumstances. A child with high behavioral adaptability will automatically know how to change their behavior when things change. This includes shifting gears from playing videogames with friends to paying attention to a class discussion online.

Cognitive Adaptability

This allows kids to shift their focus more easily to different types of tasks. For example, children need a very different mindset for tackling a math exam than solving a visual puzzle, and moving from one lesson to another quickly can be a challenge at first.

Emotional Adaptability

This ultimately boils down to minimizing disappointment and maximizing enjoyment. When a child is confronted with a task that doesn’t appear to be very fun or enjoyable, this can put them in a negative mindset that ultimately hampers the experience. Encouraging children to learn how to adjust their emotional responses and seek the positive side of new challenges finally builds emotional resiliency and adaptability. It will eventually help them cope with more substantial emotional situations as adults.

We may live in challenging and uncertain times, but current events also offer the opportunity for children to learn and grow in new and exciting ways. Adaptability is a valuable skill to possess, and parents should do everything they can to find teachable moments that foster adaptability in their children.

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Teaching Students Adaptability

5 Things To Ask About Your School Before the New School Year Starts

  For many of us, the “new normal” has dramatically impacted our daily lives.  This is true for organizations as well, including your child’s school.  Some schools have worked hard and successfully adapted to difficult changes due to COVID-19, others have struggled.  For something as important as your child’s education and preparation for college, it would make sense to make sure that your child’s school and the new school year are ready to serve your family well.  Here are 5 “indicators” that will help you determine the answer to that question.

How Much Did Your Child Learn During the Last 3 Months When Classrooms Were Empty?

Schools were supposed to quickly shift to an on-line format, increase communications with students and parents, and continue to provide auxiliary services including meals (National School Lunch Program), etc.  This is extremely challenging! Many schools failed to meet these requirements.  If your child was not receiving weekly homework packets, did not have access to weekly online videos from your child’s teacher explaining and correcting academic activities, and had to make other arrangements for lunch service, this would be a pretty good indicator that your school was struggling.

Do You Know Exactly What Your Current School’s Plan is for This Fall?

If your school has not published their calendar for the upcoming school year and a detailed plan about how they are dealing with this situation, they are at best behind schedule and at worst, maybe struggling to figure out what to do. They also should be proactively reaching out to you as a parent at this point (July 2020).

Is Your Child Excited to Return to School This Fall?

If your child was happy and doing well academically at their school before COVID-19, that is the best indicator that it will probably continue.  If not, since there is so much change happening anyway, it may be the easiest time for your child to change schools as there will be many new students this fall at the healthy charter schools…so they won’t be the “new kid”.

Are You Confident That Your School is Going to Follow All the New Health Guidelines?

There are lots of different ways to be a healthy school and meet the guidelines.  Therefore it would be impossible to evaluate all those in this short article.  However, the one easy way to make this determination is to find out if your school has hired dedicated personnel to specifically deal with the new health requirements.  In other words, if they are just assigning more work to their existing staff, no matter how good their plan is (assuming they have one), it won’t work.  There is just too much to do for existing staff. 

Is Your School Financially Stable Enough to Make the Big Changes Necessary?

If your school seemed to struggle before COVID-19 or if it is a small charter school (less than 150 kids total), the probability that 1) they have the resources to protect your child and 2) are long term sustainable as a school is most likely lower than you want it to be. If you would like to see an example of a prepared charter school? Visit Tucson International Academy's website. If you would like some professional help (free) evaluating your current situation? Contact Dr. Jennifer Herrera directly.

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Or Call the school at 520-792-3255

5 Things To Ask About Your School Before the New School Year Starts5 Things To Ask About Your School Before the New School Year Starts

Enroll Today at TIA

Have you asked yourself this question? “Why should I enroll my kids at TIA?”

Here are seven great reasons to enroll today!

1. Our graduating TIA students are all ACCEPTED to Colleges and universities with scholarships or financial aid. 2. At TIA, your student can earn college credit for free and transfer up to 24 college credits. Junior and Senior students have the option to get dual credits through Pima Community College. 3. We have small classes and free tutoring to ensure your child achieves their full academic potential. 4. We have fun on-campus competitions, sports, events, field trips, and fairs. 5.  We help equip your student to become tomorrow’s global citizens through Foreign Languages Program, Cultural Celebrations, and International Travels. 6. More than 3 dozen businesses and colleges provide our students with the opportunity to explore their future careers through the annual Career and College Day.  7. Your student will grow not only in mind and body but at TIA we set the stage for them to grow a big heart.


Download the new Tucson International Academy App 

Click here and follow the easy directions


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Do You Know How Field Trips Boost Your Kids Success?

Your child’s educational experience is a unique one, different from yours, and different from thousands of other students across the country. One student activity that contributes to this individual experience is the classic school field trip. Getting on the bus and having a fun and educational day off with their friends, visiting nearby museums, parks, zoos, and historical sites is something kids look forward to year after year. This activity is not just a “day off” from school. Educators agree on the importance of real-world learning in the student experience. Going on these trips helps students see the connection between what they are learning in school and the world around them. This real-world learning has a big impact on their intellectual development and their entire future.

Student Success By the Numbers

A recent study conducted by the U.S. Travel Association compared 200 adults who had taken an educational trip as a child with 200 who had not. The income, race, age, and gender demographics of participants was well-balanced. The study found:
  •     59% of students who have taken educational trips had better grades
  •     95% higher high school graduation rate among students who had gone on trips
  •     63% higher college graduation rate among students who had gone on field trips
  •     12% higher annual income than students who had not taken educational trips
Eighty-nine percent of the participants in the study who went on field trips felt that they made school more interesting and kept them more engaged and eager to learn, having a lasting impact on their entire life.

Family Field Trips

Educational field trips don’t have to fit the traditional mold of all the students going to the local zoo together with brown bag lunches and teacher chaperones. Although those trips are fun and beneficial, children can get just as much out of a learning trip with the family. Family vacations are great, but they can sometimes be a bit too much for the family budget. Consider these educational and inexpensive day trips in your local area you can take with the kids.

State and National Parks

These parks are often free to the public, although some charge a minimal fee. They offer nature trails and outdoor activities that kids love, like Saguaro National Park. Some also have campsites available, if you are looking for an overnight trip idea.


Here is a list of some of the Tucson museums and galleries that you and your child may enjoy visiting.

Historical Sites

We live in a country that is a melting pot of cultural history. There are historical sites in every state, where you can teach your children about the great land that we live in. Be sure to see that your child is getting the full educational experience, including small learning trips. It will benefit them throughout their education and their entire life. If these trips are not in the budget for your school, make them family events that encourage learning as well as family bonding.  

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Field Trip Fun