We're ready to welcome students back in September, to learn in safe, in-person, full-week classes. Our teachers' adaptability is a built-in feature and benefit of our curriculum, which is based in 100 years of Waldorf Educational theory and classroom experience around the world.
Your child will enjoy our signature Waldorf programs with seamless safety-modifications that keep everyone healthy and learning. Look through the age-related sections below to see what you can expect.
Our spring online learning successes were possible because of our offline fundamentals: long-term teacher relationships and high student adaptivity afforded by unmediated, subject-integrated learning. BWS learning “sticks” – AND adapts.
We’ve seen the proof that BWS prepares children for whatever life presents. Whether we’re in our preferred, in-person learning mode, or creatively bringing learning online, your child will be well-prepared for every future.
Parent ChildWhere students 9 months to 3 years and their parents learn together and build community hand-in-hand with a fully trained, master Waldorf teacher.
Early ChildhoodOur Nursery and Kindergarten classes prioritize the foundations of learning through a rich pre-academic curriculum, emphasizing social skill building and mind body connections.
Lower SchoolGrades 1 through 5 weave together arts, academics, movement, and social-emotional learning to provide a holistic and developmentally appropriate education.
Middle SchoolGrades 6 through 8 deepen students' engagement in science, literature, math, and the arts while grounding young teens while they explore the complexities of being a young teenager.
“The claim for interdisciplinary learning is that parallel learning gives you advantages that series learning lacks. Those advantages may be: learning depth by fostering analogies; learning applicability by understanding context; learning flexibility by being aware of different modes of thought and ways of working; encouraging creative breakthroughs by using examples and models from different fields, etc.”
– Carl Gombrich, University College London