Middle School Education
Meeting Emotional,Social and Academic needs
Cedar Hill Prep Middle School Education – Interactive, Intimate, Engaging, Empowering
CHP middle school is geared towards providing students with a strong foundation in academics and social skills, such that they excel in high school and develop positive social interactions. Research at Harvard College also suggests that the best ways to have students internalize positive social and emotional behaviors are to have them learn in settings where social and emotional skills are directly taught.
The CHP middle school program is successful because we address the overall needs of each child – emotionally and academically in a school setting. In return, we have high expectations of each student regarding their effort, commitment, consistency, and discipline. Also, the school insists on engaging the parent in a collaborative setting, to foster a consistent involvement in the academic and character development of the child. We accomplish all of the above by providing a nurturing environment, a sense of community for the family, an educational plan that fits, supports, engages and energizes each student.
Congratulations to our 8th grade students for your multiple acceptance letters to High School. We are so proud of you! In the Fall of 2019, our 8th grade graduates will be found on the campuses of Bishop Ahr, Delbarton School, Hotchkiss School, Hun School, Immaculata School, Lawrenceville School, Le Jardin Academy (Hawaii), Mercersburg Academy, Middlesex County Academy for Science, Mathematics and Engineering Technologies, The Peddie School, Pennington School, Pingry School, Princeton Day School, Rutgers Preparatory School, St. Paul's School (NH), Stuart Country Day School, Union County Academy for Allied Health Sciences, The Wardlaw-Hartridge School.
4 Facts Every New Jersey Parent Of Children With Dyslexia And Other Learning Disabilities Must Know As a parent, it is sometimes hard to face the reality that your child has a learning disability. Maybe you have seen early signs (e.g., having a hard time recalling the names of shapes and colors), but simply chalked them up as the quirks of a developing pre-kindergartner. However, once the child lags behind any of his kindergarten peers in learning child has learning differences. You or other family members might recognize the signs because learning disabilities are hereditary, and often a relative has experienced the same or similar struggles when he or she was in first grade. However, what is a parent to do in this situation?