Available courses

Careers

This course is available on a pass/no pass basis for credit recovery only. No letter grade (A-F) will be given, and the students "pass" or "no pass" grade will not affect his or her GPA. Tags: Business, Careers

Intro to Business

CRN: BV201PX

Intro to Business addresses fundamentals such as economic, legal and social foundations of business as well as starting a business, marketing products and services, financing operations, managing and making difficult business decisions. Students are introduced to the inter-relationships of business, government and society; the roles of businesses and members of the business community; ethics and social responsibility; and employment opportunities in various business fields. Tags: Business

Career Skills

CRN: BC101PX

This course is available to full-time SK Online students only. In career skills, students connect the link between interests, college majors, and future careers by analyzing career clusters. Students come away from this course understanding how smart preparation and skill development in high school can lead into expansive career opportunities after they have completed their education and are ready for the working world. Tags: Business, College, Career

  • Teacher: Ranada Young
  • Computer Skills II

    CRN: BE301PX

    Students will develop personal skills through a variety of software applications. Practice will include the integration of word processing, database management, spreadsheets, and graphics. While doing hands-on applications related to business, school, and personal use, students will demonstrate the use of technology as a problem-solving tool. Tags: Technology, Tech, Computers, Computer Science

    Computer Skills I

    CRN: BE201PX

    Computer Skills 1 teaches students a variety of application software. Word processing, spreadsheets, databases, and graphics are emphasized. Tags: Technology, Tech, Computers, Computer Science

    English 10 Literature

    CRN: LL301P2

    This sophomore-year English course invites students to explore a diverse selection of world literature organized into thematic units. While critically reading fiction, poetry, drama, and expository nonfiction, students learn essential reading comprehension strategies and engage in literary analysis and evaluation of both classic and contemporary works. Interwoven in the lessons across two semesters are activities that encourage students to strengthen their listening and speaking skills and produce clear, coherent writing. Throughout the course, students read a range of classic and contemporary literary texts including William Shakespeare’s The Tragedy of Julius Caesar, Henrik Ibsen’s A Doll’s House, George Orwell’s Animal Farm, and Marjane Satrapi’s Persepolis. In addition to reading a wide range of literary texts, students read and analyze complex informational and argumentative texts including Sonia Sotomayor’s "A Latina Judge's Voice," Niccolò Machiavelli’s The Prince, and the contemporary informational text Sugar Changed the World: A Story of Magic, Spice, Slavery, Freedom, and Science.

  • Teacher: Ranada Young
  • English 10 Composition

    CRN: LW301P1

    This sophomore-year English course invites students to explore a diverse selection of world literature organized into thematic units. While critically reading fiction, poetry, drama, and expository nonfiction, students learn essential reading comprehension strategies and engage in literary analysis and evaluation of both classic and contemporary works. Interwoven in the lessons across two semesters are activities that encourage students to strengthen their listening and speaking skills and produce clear, coherent writing. Throughout the course, students read a range of classic and contemporary literary texts including William Shakespeare’s The Tragedy of Julius Caesar, Henrik Ibsen’s A Doll’s House, George Orwell’s Animal Farm, and Marjane Satrapi’s Persepolis. In addition to reading a wide range of literary texts, students read and analyze complex informational and argumentative texts including Sonia Sotomayor’s "A Latina Judge's Voice," Niccolò Machiavelli’s The Prince, and the contemporary informational text Sugar Changed the World: A Story of Magic, Spice, Slavery, Freedom, and Science.

  • Teacher: Ranada Young
  • English 11 Composition

    CRN: LW401P1

    This junior-year English course invites students to delve into American literature, from early American Indian voices through thoughtful contemporary works. Students will engage in literary analysis and inferential evaluation of great texts, the centerpieces of this course. While critically reading fiction, poetry, drama, and expository nonfiction, students will master comprehension and literary-analysis strategies. Interwoven in the lessons across two semesters are tasks that encourage students to strengthen their oral language skills and produce creative, coherent writing. Students will read a range of short but complex texts, including works by Ralph Waldo Emerson, Emily Dickinson, Nathaniel Hawthorne, Charlotte Perkins Gilman, Langston Hughes, Martin Luther King, Jr., F. Scott Fitzgerald, Leslie Marmon Silko, Judith Ortiz Cofer, Amy Tan, Naomi Shihab Nye, and Michio Kaku.

  • Teacher: Ranada Young
  • English 11 Literature

    CRN: LL401P2

    This junior-year English course invites students to delve into American literature, from early American Indian voices through thoughtful contemporary works. Students will engage in literary analysis and inferential evaluation of great texts, the centerpieces of this course. While critically reading fiction, poetry, drama, and expository nonfiction, students will master comprehension and literary-analysis strategies. Interwoven in the lessons across two semesters are tasks that encourage students to strengthen their oral language skills and produce creative, coherent writing. Students will read a range of short but complex texts, including works by Ralph Waldo Emerson, Emily Dickinson, Nathaniel Hawthorne, Charlotte Perkins Gilman, Langston Hughes, Martin Luther King, Jr., F. Scott Fitzgerald, Leslie Marmon Silko, Judith Ortiz Cofer, Amy Tan, Naomi Shihab Nye, and Michio Kaku.

  • Teacher: Ranada Young
  • English 12 Sem. 1

    CRN: LW403P1

    This senior-year English Language Arts course invites you to explore a diverse collection of texts organized into thematic units. You will engage in literary analysis and inferential evaluation of both classic and contemporary literature. While critically reading fiction, poetry, drama, and expository nonfiction, you will learn comprehension and literary-analysis strategies. Tasks will encourage you to strengthen your oral language skills and produce creative, coherent writing. You will read a range of classic texts including the ancient epic Gilgamesh, William Shakespeare’s Hamlet, and Oscar Wilde’s The Importance of Being Earnest. You will study short but complex texts, including essays by Jonathan Swift and Mary Wollstonecraft, and influential speeches by Queen Elizabeth I and Franklin D. Roosevelt. Modern and contemporary texts by Rabindranath Tagore, Seamus Heaney, J. R. R. Tolkien, and Derek Walcott round out the course.

  • Teacher: Ranada Young
  • English 12 Sem. 2

    CRN: LW403P2

    This senior-year English Language Arts course invites you to explore a diverse collection of texts organized into thematic units. You will engage in literary analysis and inferential evaluation of both classic and contemporary literature. While critically reading fiction, poetry, drama, and expository nonfiction, you will learn comprehension and literary-analysis strategies. Tasks will encourage you to strengthen your oral language skills and produce creative, coherent writing. You will read a range of classic texts including the ancient epic Gilgamesh, William Shakespeare’s Hamlet, and Oscar Wilde’s The Importance of Being Earnest. You will study short but complex texts, including essays by Jonathan Swift and Mary Wollstonecraft, and influential speeches by Queen Elizabeth I and Franklin D. Roosevelt. Modern and contemporary texts by Rabindranath Tagore, Seamus Heaney, J. R. R. Tolkien, and Derek Walcott round out the course.

  • Teacher: Ranada Young
  • English 09 Literature

    CRN: LL201P2

    English 9 - Literature students study short stories, novels, poetry, drama, and non-fiction works. In addition, students will take district assessments in writing and reading and literature. This course is one semester of the year-long English 9 requirement. Both English 9 - Literature and English 9 - Composition focus on reading and writing. Tags: English, Language Arts, Literature, Reading

    English 09 Composition

    CRN: LW201P1

    English 9 - Composition students study short stories, novels, poetry, drama, and non-fiction works. In addition, students will take district assessments in writing and reading and literature. This course is one semester of the year-long English 9 requirement. Both English 9 - Literature and English 9 - Composition focus on reading and writing. Tags: English, Language Arts, Composition, Writing

    AP Lang. & Comp. Sem. 2

    CRN: LW503P2

    This is the 2nd semester in a year-long course. In AP English Language and Composition, students investigate rhetoric and its impact on culture through analysis of notable fiction and nonfiction texts, from pamphlets to speeches to personal essays. The equivalent of an introductory college-level survey class, this course prepares students for the AP exam and for further study in communications, creative writing, journalism, literature, and composition. Tags: English, Language Arts, Composition, Writing

  • Teacher: Ranada Young
  • AP Lang. & Comp. Sem. 1

    CRN: LW503P1

    This is the 1st semester in a year-long course. In AP English Language and Composition, students investigate rhetoric and its impact on culture through analysis of notable fiction and nonfiction texts, from pamphlets to speeches to personal essays. The equivalent of an introductory college-level survey class, this course prepares students for the AP exam and for further study in communications, creative writing, journalism, literature, and composition. Tags: English, Language Arts, Composition, Writing

  • Teacher: Ranada Young
  • Honors Geometry, S1

    CRN: MG302P1

    Honors geometry is a college-preparatory math course that develops the ability to use logical reasoning in problem solving. Emphasis is placed on exploration, thinking, and problem solving as a team. Students' knowledge of geometric concepts will be expanded while reinforcing algebraic concepts. Tags: Math, Mathematics, Geometry

  • Teacher: Darren Hunter
  • Pre

    CRN: MF401P2

    This course is designed to prepare students for college-level calculus. Topics likely to be covered include: logarithmic, exponential, and trigonometric functions and their applications; calculus ideas of area under curves, limits, and rates of change; and polar graphing. Tags: Math, Mathematics, Pre-Calculus, Pre Calculus, Calculus

  • Teacher: Darren Hunter
  • Pre

    CRN: MF401P1

    This course is designed to prepare students for college-level calculus. Topics likely to be covered include: logarithmic, exponential, and trigonometric functions and their applications; calculus ideas of area under curves, limits, and rates of change; and polar graphing. Tags: Math, Mathematics, Pre-Calculus, Pre Calculus, Calculus

  • Teacher: Darren Hunter
  • Adv Algebra w Financial Applications S2

    CRN: MA302P2

    Financial Algebra is an algebra-based, applications-oriented, technology dependent course. It addresses college preparatory mathematics under seven financial umbrellas: Banking, Investing and Modeling a Business, Employment and Income Taxes, Automobile Ownership, Independent Living, and Retirement Planning and Household Budgeting. Students use a variety of problem solving skills and strategies in real-world contexts. The mathematics topics contained in this course are introduced, developed, and applied in an as-needed format in the financial settings covered. Tags: Math, Mathematics, Algebra, Consumer Economics

  • Teacher: Darren Hunter
  • Adv Algebra w Financial Applications S1

    CRN: MA302P1

    Financial Algebra is an algebra-based, applications-oriented, technology dependent course. It addresses college preparatory mathematics under seven financial umbrellas: Banking, Investing and Modeling a Business, Employment and Income Taxes, Automobile Ownership, Independent Living, and Retirement Planning and Household Budgeting. Students use a variety of problem solving skills and strategies in real-world contexts. The mathematics topics contained in this course are introduced, developed, and applied in an as-needed format in the financial settings covered. Tags: Math, Mathematics, Algebra, Consumer Economics

  • Teacher: Darren Hunter
  • Geometry Sem. 2

    CRN: MG301P2

    Based on plane Euclidean geometry, this rigorous full-year course addresses the critical areas of: congruence, proof, and constructions; similarity and trigonometry; circles; three-dimensional figures; and probability of compound events. Transformations and deductive reasoning are common threads throughout the course. Students build on their conceptual understanding of rigid transformations established in middle school as they formally define each and then, use them to prove theorems about lines, angles, and triangle congruency. Rigid transformations are also used to establish relationships between two-dimensional and three-dimensional figures. Students use their knowledge of proportional reasoning and dilations to develop a formal definition for similarity of figures. They apply their understanding of similarity to defining trigonometric ratios and radian measure. Students also make algebraic connections as they use coordinate algebra to verify properties of figures in the coordinate plane and write equations of parabolas and circles. Throughout the course, students investigate properties of figures, make conjectures, and prove theorems. Students demonstrate their reasoning by completing proofs in a variety of formats. The standards of mathematical practice are embedded throughout the course as students apply geometric concepts in modeling situations, make sense of problem situations, solve novel problems, reason abstractly, and think critically.

    Geometry Sem. 1

    CRN: MG301P1

    Based on plane Euclidean geometry, this rigorous full-year course addresses the critical areas of: congruence, proof, and constructions; similarity and trigonometry; circles; three-dimensional figures; and probability of compound events. Transformations and deductive reasoning are common threads throughout the course. Students build on their conceptual understanding of rigid transformations established in middle school as they formally define each and then, use them to prove theorems about lines, angles, and triangle congruency. Rigid transformations are also used to establish relationships between two-dimensional and three-dimensional figures. Students use their knowledge of proportional reasoning and dilations to develop a formal definition for similarity of figures. They apply their understanding of similarity to defining trigonometric ratios and radian measure. Students also make algebraic connections as they use coordinate algebra to verify properties of figures in the coordinate plane and write equations of parabolas and circles. Throughout the course, students investigate properties of figures, make conjectures, and prove theorems. Students demonstrate their reasoning by completing proofs in a variety of formats. The standards of mathematical practice are embedded throughout the course as students apply geometric concepts in modeling situations, make sense of problem situations, solve novel problems, reason abstractly, and think critically.

    Algebra 2 Sem. 2

    CRN: MA401P2

    This full-year course focuses on four critical areas of Algebra II: functions, polynomials, periodic phenomena, and collecting and analyzing data. Students will make connections between verbal, numeric, algebraic, and graphical representations of functions and apply this knowledge as they create equations and inequalities that can be used to model and solve mathematical and real-world problems. As students refine and expand their algebraic skills, they will draw analogies between the operations and field properties of real numbers and those of complex numbers and algebraic expressions. Practice standards and mathematical habits of mind are embedded throughout the course, as students solve novel problems, reason abstractly, and think critically. This course is aligned with the Common Core Standards for Mathematics and other College and Career Readiness standards.

  • Teacher: Darren Hunter
  • Algebra 2 S1

    CRN: MA401P1

    This full-year course focuses on four critical areas of Algebra II: functions, polynomials, periodic phenomena, and collecting and analyzing data. Students will make connections between verbal, numeric, algebraic, and graphical representations of functions and apply this knowledge as they create equations and inequalities that can be used to model and solve mathematical and real-world problems. As students refine and expand their algebraic skills, they will draw analogies between the operations and field properties of real numbers and those of complex numbers and algebraic expressions. Practice standards and mathematical habits of mind are embedded throughout the course, as students solve novel problems, reason abstractly, and think critically. This course is aligned with the Common Core Standards for Mathematics and other College and Career Readiness standards.

  • Teacher: Darren Hunter
  • Foundations of Algebra S1

    CRN: XM103P1

    This course is designed to reestablish fundamental arithmetic skills while learning algebra concepts. The course focuses on graphing equations, probability, algebraic sentences, solving equations, fractions, percents, proportions, formulas, Pythagorean Theorem, surface area, volume, slope, rate of change, exponents and scientific notation.

    Algebra 1 Sem. 2

    CRN: MA201P2

    This full-year course focuses on five critical areas: relationships between quantities and reasoning with equations, linear and exponential relationships, descriptive statistics, expressions and equations, and quadratic functions and modeling. This course builds on the foundation set in middle grades by deepening students’ understanding of linear and exponential functions, and developing fluency in writing and solving one-variable equations and inequalities. Students will interpret, analyze, compare, and contrast functions that are represented numerically, tabularly, graphically, and algebraically. Quantitative reasoning is a common thread throughout the course as students learn how they can use algebra to represent quantities and the relationships among those quantities in a variety of ways. Standards of mathematical practice and process are embedded throughout the course, as students make sense of problem situations, solve novel problems, reason abstractly, and think critically.

    Foundations of Algebra S2

    CRN: XM103P2

    This course is designed to reestablish fundamental arithmetic skills while learning algebra concepts. The course focuses on graphing equations, probability, algebraic sentences, solving equations, fractions, percents, proportions, formulas, Pythagorean Theorem, surface area, volume, slope, rate of change, exponents and scientific notation.

    Algebra 1 Sem. 1

    CRN: MA201P1

    This full-year course focuses on five critical areas: relationships between quantities and reasoning with equations, linear and exponential relationships, descriptive statistics, expressions and equations, and quadratic functions and modeling. This course builds on the foundation set in middle grades by deepening students’ understanding of linear and exponential functions, and developing fluency in writing and solving one-variable equations and inequalities. Students will interpret, analyze, compare, and contrast functions that are represented numerically, tabularly, graphically, and algebraically. Quantitative reasoning is a common thread throughout the course as students learn how they can use algebra to represent quantities and the relationships among those quantities in a variety of ways. Standards of mathematical practice and process are embedded throughout the course, as students make sense of problem situations, solve novel problems, reason abstractly, and think critically.

    CR Wellness Skills for Life II

    CRN: HZ202PX

    Wellness 1 is a required course designed to help students gain health literacy. Health Literacy is the capacity of individuals to obtain, interpret, and understand basic health information and services and the competence to use such information and services in ways which enhance health. Health Education teaches students the skills to lead a healthy lifestyle. Tags: Health, Wellness

  • Teacher: Heather Burns
  • CR Wellness Skills for Life I

    CRN: HZ201PX

    Wellness 1 is a required course designed to help students gain health literacy. Health Literacy is the capacity of individuals to obtain, interpret, and understand basic health information and services and the competence to use such information and services in ways which enhance health. Health Education teaches students the skills to lead a healthy lifestyle. Tags: Health, Wellness

  • Teacher: Peter Piexoto
  • Wellness Skills for Life II

    CRN: HZ202PX

    Wellness II is a required course designed to help students gain health literacy. Health Literacy is the capacity of individuals to obtain, interpret, and understand basic health information and services and the competence to use such information and services in ways which enhance health. Health Education teaches students the skills to lead a healthy lifestyle. Tags: Health, Wellness

  • Teacher: Heather Burns
  • Wellness Skills for Life I

    CRN: HZ201PX

    Wellness 1 is a required course designed to help students gain health literacy. Health Literacy is the capacity of individuals to obtain, interpret, and understand basic health information and services and the competence to use such information and services in ways which enhance health. Health Education teaches students the skills to lead a healthy lifestyle. Tags: Health, Wellness

  • Teacher: Heather Burns
  • Personal Enhancement (P.E.)

    CRN: PZ309PX

    This class is designed to be a lifetime skill course. It is meant to focus on an activity that a student can apply to pursuits beyond the classroom settings. Students are expected to design, implement, and complete an individualized plan. This plan will integrate the goals of a personal physical education plan with participation in a student-select approved activity or a school-sponsored activity. This course is for students who are beyond Benchmark IV. Tags: PE, Physical Education

  • Teacher: Heather Burns
  • Biological Systems S2

    CRN: SB304P2

    This compelling full-year course engages students in the study of life and living organisms and examines biology and biochemistry in the real world. It encompasses traditional concepts in biology and encourages exploration of new discoveries in this field of science. The components include biochemistry, cell biology, cell processes, heredity and reproduction, the evolution of life, taxonomy, human body systems, and ecology. This course is aligned with the Common Core Standards for Literacy in Science, History, and the Technical Subjects.

  • Teacher: Peter Fessier
  • Biological Systems S1

    CRN: SB304P1

    This compelling full-year course engages students in the study of life and living organisms and examines biology and biochemistry in the real world. It encompasses traditional concepts in biology and encourages exploration of new discoveries in this field of science. The components include biochemistry, cell biology, cell processes, heredity and reproduction, the evolution of life, taxonomy, human body systems, and ecology. This course is aligned with the Common Core Standards for Literacy in Science, History, and the Technical Subjects.

  • Teacher: Peter Fessier
  • Physics & Chemical Systems S2

    CRN: SP403P2

    This course is designed to develop the investigative skills of students through the proper application of the scientific method and inquiry based learning. Students will collaborate in the classroom to explore the topics of Physics, Chemistry, and Space Science. This is one semester of a year-long course. Tags: Science, Physical Science, Physics, Space

  • Teacher: Peter Fessier
  • Physics & Chemical Systems S1

    CRN: SP403P1

    This course is designed to develop the investigative skills of students through the proper application of the scientific method and inquiry based learning. Students will collaborate in the classroom to explore the topics of Physics, Chemistry, and Space Science. This is one semester of a year-long course. Tags: Science, Physical Science, Physics, Space

  • Teacher: Peter Fessier
  • Forensic Science

    CRN: SG302PX

    Forensic science introduces and develops the skills, understanding, and knowledge of scientific processes and their application to forensic science. Topics include physical evidence, crime scene analysis, fingerprint analysis, trace evidence, impression evidence, blood evidence, toxicology, and DNA analysis. Students will learn the scientific techniques used in forensic investigation through a variety of class activities: reading, writing, and note taking, with an emphasis on analysis through labs and group work. Tags: Science, Forensics

  • Teacher: Peter Fessier
  • Earth Science

    CRN: SE301PX

    This is a semester-long class designed for eleventh and twelfth grade non-honors students as part of their three year science requirement. Students will gain an understanding of structure and composition of the earth, processes of earth systems, and earth’s history. Students will learn to evaluate information from a variety of sources and conduct scientific investigations surrounding earth-related topics. Tags: Science

  • Teacher: Peter Fessier
  • 20th Century US Hist. II S2

    CRN: DH301P2

    20th Century U.S. History II examines the major events and turning points of US history from the Industrial Revolution through the modern age. The course leads students toward a clearer understanding of the patterns, processes, and people that have shaped US history. As students progress through each era of modern U.S. history, they will study the impact of dynamic leadership and economic and political change on the United States’ rise to global prominence, the influence of social and political movements on societal change, and the importance of modern cultural and political developments. Recurring themes lead students to draw connections between the past and the present, between cultures, and between multiple perspectives.

  • Teacher: John Robinson
  • 20th Century US Hist. II S1

    CRN: DH301P1

    20th Century U.S. History II examines the major events and turning points of US history from the Industrial Revolution through the modern age. The course leads students toward a clearer understanding of the patterns, processes, and people that have shaped US history. As students progress through each era of modern U.S. history, they will study the impact of dynamic leadership and economic and political change on the United States’ rise to global prominence, the influence of social and political movements on societal change, and the importance of modern cultural and political developments. Recurring themes lead students to draw connections between the past and the present, between cultures, and between multiple perspectives.

  • Teacher: John Robinson
  • Sociology

    CRN: XD306PX

    Providing insight into the human dynamics of our diverse society, EL1120 is an engaging course that delves into the fundamental concepts of sociology. This interactive course covers cultural diversity and conformity, basic structures of society, individuals and socialization, stages of human development as they relate to sociology, deviance from social norms, social stratification, racial and ethnic interactions, gender roles, family structure, the economic and political aspects of sociology, the sociology of public institutions, and collective human behavior, both historically and in modern times.

  • Teacher: John Robinson
  • American Government

    CRN: DC302PX

    This semester-long course provides students with a practical understanding of the principles and procedures of government. The course begins by establishing the origins and founding principles of American government. After a rigorous review of the Constitution and its amendments, students investigate the development and extension of civil rights and liberties. Lessons also introduce influential Supreme Court decisions to demonstrate the impact and importance of constitutional rights. In the second quarter, students build on this foundation as they explore the function of government today and the role of citizens in the civic process. The course culminates in an examination of public policy and the roles of citizens and organizations in promoting policy approaches.

  • Teacher: John Robinson
  • Economics

    CRN: DE302PX

    This semester-long course invites students to broaden their understanding of how economic concepts apply to their everyday lives. The course helps students to master microeconomic and macroeconomic theory while discovering the characteristics of mixed-market economies. Then, students utilize their new understanding to analyze the role of government in a free-enterprise system and the global economy. The course culminates by encouraging students to explore personal finance strategies.

  • Teacher: John Robinson
  • World Geography, Sem. 2

    CRN: DG202P2

    The course explores the human-environment interaction, and the interactions among human systems. It introduces students to geographic concepts, theories, models, and methods. Students will develop geographic skills including learning to interpret maps, analyze data, and compare theories. Students will apply their geographic and historical skills while studying physical geography of the major world regions, population and migration patterns, cultural and political systems. Throughout their study, students will examine current global issues that impact our world today. Additionally, the course explores global connections: tracing the development of modern civilization and human systems from the agricultural revolution to the technological revolution, and the development of the modern urban space. Students will analyze economic trends, and compare global markets and urban environments. Students will also examine the effects of technology on societies and environments, including human movement, communications, climate change, and pollution. Finally, students will identify challenges facing the modern world.

  • Teacher: John Robinson
  • World Geography, Sem. 1

    CRN: DG202S1

    The course explores the human-environment interaction, and the interactions among human systems. It introduces students to geographic concepts, theories, models, and methods. Students will develop geographic skills including learning to interpret maps, analyze data, and compare theories. Students will apply their geographic and historical skills while studying physical geography of the major world regions, population and migration patterns, cultural and political systems. Throughout their study, students will examine current global issues that impact our world today. Additionally, the course explores global connections: tracing the development of modern civilization and human systems from the agricultural revolution to the technological revolution, and the development of the modern urban space. Students will analyze economic trends, and compare global markets and urban environments. Students will also examine the effects of technology on societies and environments, including human movement, communications, climate change, and pollution. Finally, students will identify challenges facing the modern world.

  • Teacher: John Robinson
  • Spanish III Sem. 2

    CRN: FS401P2

    This course is designed to introduce the student to the Spanish language and the culture of some Spanish speaking nations. The four skills of speaking, listening, reading, and writing will be introduced. Communication in Spanish will be stressed. Oral production will consist of isolated words and learned phrases within very predictable areas of need. Vocabulary is sufficient for handling simple, elementary needs and expressing basic courtesies. Utterances usually consist of two or three words and show frequent pauses and repetition of interlocutor's words. Speaker may have some difficulty producing the simplest utterances. Some speakers will be understood only with difficulty. Listening, reading, and writing proficiency will be slightly higher. Tags: World Languages, Foreign Languages, Spanish

    Spanish III Sem. 1

    CRN: FS401P1

    This course is designed to introduce the student to the Spanish language and the culture of some Spanish speaking nations. The four skills of speaking, listening, reading, and writing will be introduced. Communication in Spanish will be stressed. Oral production will consist of isolated words and learned phrases within very predictable areas of need. Vocabulary is sufficient for handling simple, elementary needs and expressing basic courtesies. Utterances usually consist of two or three words and show frequent pauses and repetition of interlocutor's words. Speaker may have some difficulty producing the simplest utterances. Some speakers will be understood only with difficulty. Listening, reading, and writing proficiency will be slightly higher. Tags: World Languages, Foreign Languages, Spanish

    Spanish II Sem. 2

    CRN: FS301P2

    This course is designed to introduce the student to the Spanish language and the culture of some Spanish speaking nations. The four skills of speaking, listening, reading, and writing will be introduced. Communication in Spanish will be stressed. Oral production will consist of isolated words and learned phrases within very predictable areas of need. Vocabulary is sufficient for handling simple, elementary needs and expressing basic courtesies. Utterances usually consist of two or three words and show frequent pauses and repetition of interlocutor's words. Speaker may have some difficulty producing the simplest utterances. Some speakers will be understood only with difficulty. Listening, reading, and writing proficiency will be slightly higher. Tags: World Languages, Foreign Languages, Spanish

    Spanish II Sem. 1

    CRN: FS301P1

    This course is designed to introduce the student to the Spanish language and the culture of some Spanish speaking nations. The four skills of speaking, listening, reading, and writing will be introduced. Communication in Spanish will be stressed. Oral production will consist of isolated words and learned phrases within very predictable areas of need. Vocabulary is sufficient for handling simple, elementary needs and expressing basic courtesies. Utterances usually consist of two or three words and show frequent pauses and repetition of interlocutor's words. Speaker may have some difficulty producing the simplest utterances. Some speakers will be understood only with difficulty. Listening, reading, and writing proficiency will be slightly higher. Tags: World Languages, Foreign Languages, Spanish

    Spanish I Sem. 2

    CRN: FS201P2

    This course is designed to introduce the student to the Spanish language and the culture of some Spanish speaking nations. The four skills of speaking, listening, reading, and writing will be introduced. Communication in Spanish will be stressed. Oral production will consist of isolated words and learned phrases within very predictable areas of need. Vocabulary is sufficient for handling simple, elementary needs and expressing basic courtesies. Utterances usually consist of two or three words and show frequent pauses and repetition of interlocutor's words. Speaker may have some difficulty producing the simplest utterances. Some speakers will be understood only with difficulty. Listening, reading, and writing proficiency will be slightly higher. Tags: World Languages, Foreign Languages, Spanish

    Spanish I Sem. 1

    CRN: FS201P1

    This course is designed to introduce the student to the Spanish language and the culture of some Spanish speaking nations. The four skills of speaking, listening, reading, and writing will be introduced. Communication in Spanish will be stressed. Oral production will consist of isolated words and learned phrases within very predictable areas of need. Vocabulary is sufficient for handling simple, elementary needs and expressing basic courtesies. Utterances usually consist of two or three words and show frequent pauses and repetition of interlocutor's words. Speaker may have some difficulty producing the simplest utterances. Some speakers will be understood only with difficulty. Listening, reading, and writing proficiency will be slightly higher. Tags: World Languages, Foreign Languages, Spanish

    English 10: Literature Resources

    CRN: LL301S2

    Resources for English 10 Literature are found here, but there is no need to enter this area directly. There are links to these resources from inside the English 10 Lit course.

  • Teacher: Ranada Young
  • PE

    This course holds resources only.

  • Teacher: Heather Burns
  • Teacher: Kimber Warden