Academic Enrichment

Jefferson Township High School

All students are held to the highest standards for academic, social and ethical behavior. They are motivated to learn, self-assured, and confident individuals. Students are prepared to apply their skills and knowledge as productive citizens in an ever-changing world.

Members of the educational community are facilitators of learning who work cooperatively and support students. The educator differentiates instruction while encouraging inquiry-based learning, critical thinking skills, and community based activities. Instruction focuses on practical and technological problem solving applications.

A diverse curriculum provides opportunities which promote student learning. The curriculum emphasizes interdisciplinary connections and a global perspective. Student assessments provide continuous feedback on achievement of benchmarks which align with learning outcomes, state, and national standards.

It is the expectation of this school district that all pupils achieve the New Jersey Core Curriculum Content Standards at all grade levels.

Belief Statements

We believe that Jefferson Township students should develop a sense of responsibility emphasizing interpersonal relationships, good citizenship, cultural and global awareness.
We believe that Jefferson Township students learn best in a safe and secure environment which encourages them to accept challenges and become creative problem solvers.
We believe that Jefferson Township students should be able to communicate appropriately and effectively with others in a diverse population.
We believe that Jefferson Township students should be prepared to apply acquired skills and knowledge in an ever-changing society.
We believe that Jefferson Township students should reach the highest academic, social, and ethical standards.
We believe that Jefferson Township students should make positive contributions to the community.
We believe that Jefferson Township students should become life-long learners.

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Episcopal School of Jacksonville

We prepare you for the kind of learning you’ll experience in college and beyond.


The Harkness Method, used in many humanities classrooms, is an established and cherished way of instruction which fosters students’ curiosity, initiative, personal confidence and problem-solving. Students sit around a table and the teacher serves as a moderator for a lively discussion in which everyone participates. Students have equal opportunity to provide input and lead the class, allowing for healthy debate, discussion and meaningful homework.

Episcopal’s endowed fund for Harkness teaching provides ongoing funds to ensure the effective integration of the Harkness method in Episcopal’s curriculum. The fund provides training, evaluation, and support for teachers using the Harkness method and helps to spread and maintain the culture of Harkness teaching.

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Children’s Museum of Houston

The Houston region has one of the largest child populations in the U.S. Children’s Museum of Houston serves an audience of more than 1 million children and families each year. Average annual onsite attendance is approximately 800,000 with another 251,339 served through offsite, out of school programming at 248 locations throughout the Houston area, in collaboration with 889 community partners.

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Children’s Aquarium Fair Park

The Children’s Aquarium at Fair Park is an aquarium located in Fair Park, Dallas, Texas, USA. It opened in 1936 as part of the Texas Centennial Exposition and received an $8 million renovation in 2010.

The Aquarium has six exhibit areas. The Freshwater Zone displays American alligator, alligator snapping turtles, red-bellied piranhas, and electric eels. The Intertidal Zone has upside-down jellyfish, Oriental sweetlips, archerfish, starfish, and sea urchins, as well as the Coastal Touch Tank, where guests can interact with horseshoe crabs, slipper lobsters, sea urchins, sea stars, hermit crabs, and many more animals. The Shore Zone displays spiny lobsters, hermit crabs, and batfish. The Near Shore Zone houses Giant Pacific Octopus, wolf eel, jewel moray eel, garden eel, angelfish, and hawksbill sea turtles. The Offshore Zone features unusual-looking animals such as lionfish and Pharaoh Cuttlefish. Stingray Bay allows guests to feed cownose rays, while seeing southern stingrays, zebra sharks, nurse sharks, blacktip sharks, whitetip sharks, and brown sharks.

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The Florida Aquarium

The Florida Aquarium actively participates in and promotes stewardship of the natural environment as part of our mission of conservation. Our efforts combine scientific research and animal rescue, rehabilitation and release programs that give needed support to animals in distress or imminent danger, and ecosystems that are faced with both natural and man-made threats. These efforts focus on many areas of conservation which include the propagation of corals in Florida’s Keys, rescuing endangered sea turtles and threatened river otters, assisting with dolphin and manatee rescues, assessing stress levels in sharks, documenting underwater cultural assets (a.k.a. shipwrecks) and raising awareness of sustainable seafood issues.
Our Center for Conservation is a lead institute that utilizes the expertise of our talented and knowledgeable staff and volunteers who address the challenges that face Florida aquatic and terrestrial ecosystems.

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