The Neighborhood Charter School: Bronx in Mott Haven celebrated the opening of the new school with a ribbon-cutting.
Harlem-based Neighborhood Charter School is opening a location in the Bronx.
The school just received city approval to develop a 58,000-square-foot facility in Mott Haven with classrooms for 630 students spanning kindergarten through eighth grade.
A charter school that brings opportunities to children with autism is set to open its doors in the Bronx next year.
Parents can support their children as they learn. The Post has summarized the Common Core standards at each grade level, and has asked area teachers to explain how they use the Core in their classrooms every day. This article highlights how two of NCSH’s fourth grade teachers prepare their students for the state tests.
The 30 Schools in 30 Days project will highlight a different New York State charter school each day, featuring each school’s successes, and the challenges that come from being denied access to state facilities funding. Perhaps most important, each school leader has a message for state lawmakers in Albany: please find a solution to the facilities funding problem and allow ALL of the state’s charter schools access to building aid this year.
Chancellor Carmen Fariña has a type, when it comes to charter schools.
She has visited at least 13 charters during her chancellorship, and most of them are independent with specialized instruction for high-needs students.
A message from Chancellor Carmen Fariña:
Head of School Brett Gallini’s leadership at the Neighborhood Charter School of Harlem is embedded in every aspect of this beautiful school. Each classroom was a language rich space, as well as a safe learning environment. The Head of School is committed to increasing student activity and peer-to-peer learning, which will make for an even more dynamic classroom experience.
67 charter schools are left out of Gov. Cuomo’s state budget, forcing them to spend thousands on rent
Cuomo’s budget guarantees free space or rent money only for new or expanding charter schools, leaving 67 existing city charters in privately owned buildings to shell out thousands per month for rent.