These pictures are from the Ancient Egypt curriculum we just finished with the elementary!  It was a "Wrap a Mummy" presentation.   All the children had their own role in the process, and at the end, they ate Egyptian cookies and tea. 
 
 
Check out our new school T-shirts!  They were designed by one of our very own alumni, Teagan Prichard!  
 
 
We learned about brushing our teeth and dreaded PLAQUE!  This was a traveling dental group that came to visit the school to teach the children about dental hygiene!
 
 
One of our very own alumni, Teagan Prichard, is graciously volunteering his time to teach art classes!  He is currently at the School of the Arts and an extremely talented artist!  


Many thanks to Teagan for very fun art class!  
 
 
Above is a picture of everyone celebrating the art contest prize from the Johns Island Holiday Bazaar.  Frasier and Blue came to celebrate with us from the Johns Island Farmers Market (Home Grown) and Winnie also came from the Sea Islands Chamber of Commerce.  All the children enjoyed the pizza from New Moon!  


Thank you to everyone who was involved!

 
 
Meet Cuddles!  He's our new class pet!   He is a 2 year old dwarf lionhead rabbit!  These rabbits are known for being gentle and very smart.  I guess that's why he picked our school.  Welcome, Cuddles!
 
 
Our yearly Christmas Play was a great success!!  We'll post the video too, just as soon as we can!
 
 
Every year, we take advantage of the cooling Low Country weather and celebrate with a Harvest Festival!
This year was extra fun with terrific costumes, hay rides, and, of course, a bouncy house!!
 
 
 
 
After spending a week learning about how Native Americans and other Indigenous Peoples of the world used clay to make cooking ware, storage vessels, musical instruments, ceremonial items, toys, sculptures, and many other things...we engaged our little ones in one of the most natural and primitive art forms in history by having them use stoneware clay to make their own creative piece. We also modeled the fossilization process by taking shells and other small objects to seal in clay balls. Once the clay balls dry in the sun, we will crack them open to further understand the process of fossilization.