Extractions: Oak Creek Ranch School is a private Arizona boarding school for grades 6-12 offering education for adhd, residential school programs and summer school programs. Oak Creek Ranch School is one of the few private boarding schools in Arizona dedicated to addressing the special needs of those who have struggled in traditional school structures.
Bibliography Of Indian Boarding Schools The Labriola National American Indian Data Center resources on Indian boarding schools. Data Center in the University Libraries at arizona State University, websites, and other research facilities. http://www.asu.edu/lib/archives/boardingschools.htm
Extractions: The following bibliography lists reference material dealing with Indian boarding schools during the late 19th and early 20th centuries. These resources include material found in the Labriola National American Indian Data Center in the University Libraries at Arizona State University, websites, and other research facilities. This subject guide is also located on the Labriola Center website at www.asu.edu/lib/archives/labriola.htm GENERAL INFORMATION ABOUT BOARDING SCHOOLS The most famous boarding school for Indian children was the Carlisle Indian Industrial School in Pennsylvania, founded by Richard Pratt in 1879. The philosophy and intent of this and most subsequent schools was to assimilate Indian children by removing them from their native cultures, and teaching them the manners, dress, and job skills that were deemed important by the school founders and administrators. While boarding schools still exist, most had changed their practices of forced assimilation by the 1930s. This bibliography only covers the schools from 1879 to 1940. It does not contain any novels. It is not a complete list.
Extractions: The Fenster Sch of So.. Arizona 8500 E Ocotillo Dr, Tucson, AZ 85750-9670 Coed, Day, Boarding Green Fields Country Day School 6000 N Camino de La Tierr, Tucson, AZ 85741-3606 Coed, Day Judson School PO Box 1569., Scottsdale, AZ 85252-1569 Coed, Day, Boarding K - 12 The Orme School HC 63 Box 3040, Mayer, AZ 86333-9799 Coed, Boarding Phoenix Country Day School 3901 E Stanford Dr, Paradise Valley, AZ 85253-7536 Coed, Day PS - 12 Saint Gregory College Prep. Sch. 3231 N Craycroft Rd, Tucson, AZ 85712-5207 Coed, Day Saint Paul's Preparatory Academy PO Box 32650, Phoenix, AZ 85064-2650 Boys, Day, Boarding Verde Valley School 3511 Verde Valley School Rd, Sedona, AZ 86351-9541 Coed, Day, Boarding
Extractions: Oak Creek Ranch School, located near scenic Sedona, Arizona, is a private boarding school for grades 6-12 offering education for adhd, residential school programs and summer school programs. Oak Creek Ranch School is one of the few private boarding schools in Arizona dedicated to addressing the special needs of those who have struggled in traditional school structures.
Extractions: "While the schools of the WBSA offer strong academic foundations, fascinating extension programs, great facilities, and dedicated and knowledgeable staff, theyre more than the sum of their parts theyre communities. And as such they provide great leadership opportunities. Team captains, peer counselors, dorm heads, outdoor leaders you can make your voice heard at WBSA schools."
Boarding Schools Of The Southwest 1929, The Orme School is located on a 40,000acre ranch in central arizona, an areaof great natural beauty. Jim Smith, Director of Admission boarding Grades 7 http://www.wbsa.net/html/southwest.html
Extractions: The Fenster School of Southern Arizona Fenster School's unique desert setting and thoughtfully structured program provide the opportunity for college-capable students to develop independence and responsibility in an informational setting. Applications from under-achievers are welcome. Classes with 10-12 students and a daily accounting of academic performance help to ensure success. Students enjoy Tucson on the weekends. Competitive sports include soccer, basketball, volleyball, softball, and baseball. Horseback riding, swimming, and hiking are also available. We operate a 6-week summer program for high school credit. The Orme School The Orme School offers a comprehensive, challenging, college-preparatory program with A.P. opportunities for academically strong students and the T-anchor learning center for students who need it. Community life encourages student participation, involvement, and leadership in interscholastic athletics, horsemanship, rodeo, survival training, and camping. A "climate of creativity" is enhanced by an annual Fine Arts Festival. Established in 1929, The Orme School is located on a 40,000-acre ranch in central Arizona, an area of great natural beauty.
Extractions: Tucson's Schools Private Secondary Tucson Arizona Business Southwest Southern Arizona Real Estate City Of Tucson Az In Tuscon Arizona Homes Realtor House Home Relocation Employment Jobs tucson's schools private secondary tucson arizona business southwest southern arizona real estate city of tucson az in tuscon arizona homes realtor house home relocation employment jobs
Extractions: Tucson's Schools Private Elementary Tucson Arizona Business Southwest Southern Arizona Real Estate City Of Tucson Az In Tuscon Arizona Homes Realtor House Home Relocation Employment Jobs tucson's schools private elementary tucson arizona business southwest southern arizona real estate city of tucson az in tuscon arizona homes realtor house home relocation employment jobs
Extractions: Description This web site is not funded by any program, school or treatment center. Other Consultation Resources Revised: April 01, 2003 Featured Program Fireside Ranch We advise parents to seek qualified consultation before placing a child in any program Troubled Teens - a Network of Consumer Resource Sites www.WildernessTherapy.org
Query Results arizona University Cline Library Special Collections Archives Cline LibraryImage Database Record Display Retrieved 52 Search Results boarding schools. http://www3.nau.edu/cline/subjectreferal.cfm?subject_note=Boarding schools
Query Results arizona University Cline Library Special Collections Archives Cline LibraryImage Database Record Display Retrieved 52 Search Results boarding schools. http://www3.nau.edu/cline/subjectreferal.cfm?subject_note=Boarding Schools
Extractions: This special presentation is found within the American Indians of the Pacific Northwest collection. "Carolyn J. Marr, Librarian at the Museum of History and Industry in Seattle, examines the operation of northwestern American Indian schools in her essay on one of the most effective means government officials used in their attempt to eradicate traditional native institutions."
Extractions: October 1974 A BRIEF OVERVIEW OF A CHANGING ERA William J. Benham William J. Benham is a Creek Indian and a career educator with the Bureau of Indian Affairs. He has his doctors degree from the University of Oklahoma. Before coming to his present assignment as head of the Indian Education Resources Center, he was director of federal schools on the Navajo Reservation from 1966 to May 1972 THIS IS AN ERA In enrollment, a look at a five-year period, 1969 to 1973, reveals these developments for the service population of the Bureau of Indian Affairs. For the federal schools, the number of students served went from 51,976 to 50,199 a decrease of 1,777 students. Most of this change was in students served by boarding schools, which dropped in numbers from 36,263 in 1969 to 33,672 in 1973. This is a decrease of 2,591 boarding students with the number of day students increasing. Another change in the federal schools is the number of schools being operated under contract. In 1969 there was one school. In 1973, 12 schools were contracted to Indian groups serving 2,299 students. The public schools also gained in enrollment. In 1969, 120,539 students were enrolled in these schools. In 1973, the number was 131,805a gain of 11,266 for the period of 1969 to 1973.
Extractions: In this editorial, Dr. Tippeconnic illuminates the impact of current efforts to balance the federal budget on policies affecting the quality of education for American Indian/Alaska Native students. Evidence of the present trend toward tribally controlled schools and the shift of the BIA education budget to tribal control is reviewed. Reform efforts of the Bureau are recognized and examples of successful BIA funded and supported programs are cited. Dr. Tippeconnic points to the need for further research in Indian education and calls for individuals to become actively involved in insuring that progress toward continuing improvements in Indian education are a priority. A DESCRIPTION OF FAMILY AND CHILD EDUCATION (FACE): A COMPREHENSIVE APPROACH TO FAMILY LITERACY This article describes the development of FACE, the Family and Child Education program, sponsored by the Office of Indian Education Programs, Bureau of Indian Affairs. Using the students' native language and culture to create stronger home-school relationships, the program attempts to break intergenerational cycles of illiteracy. COMPARING BIA AND TRIBAL SCHOOLS WITH PUBLIC SCHOOLS: A LOOK AT THE YEAR 1990-91