MontessoriPublic—Print Edition Volume 2 #1
The new issue of MontessoriPublic Print Edition is out! 20 pages of news and commentary on Assessment and Accountability in public Montessori, with contributions from Montessori researchers, heads of school, teachers, and voices from outside Montessori.
The Print Edition comes out three times a year: Fall, Winter, and Spring. The next issue, coming in February 2018, will focus on Special Education and English Language Learners, and once again, we welcome your contributions. How are students with additional needs supported in public Montessori? What interventions and adaptations are practiced in your school? How do district, state, and national requirements impact your Montessori practice? Contributors can contact the Editor at [email protected]
A reminder: The Print Edition is distributed for free to every school listed in the Montessori Census, training centers, Montessori organizations, and individual subscribers. We calculate the number of copies sent to public schools based on the number of teachers listed in their Census entry, so schools should keep those entries up to date. Email subscribers to MontessoriPublic.org can get on the mailing list by using the “Receive the Print Edition…” link on the home page.
MontessoriPublic, as a publication of the National Center for Montessori in the Public Sector, is supported by philanthropic contributions, by advertising revenue from Montessori organizations and businesses, and also by contributions from individual supporters. You can read more at Sponsors, Supporters, and Members and make a contribution using the Donate button on the home page.
* Correction: in “Assessment in a Public Montessori School” on page 1, “As one of 17 public Montessori schools within the district” should read “As one of 17 public elementary schools within the district”. MP regrets the error.
David worked in private Montessori for more than twenty years as a parent, three-to-six year-old and adolescent teacher, administrator, writer, speaker, and advocate. In 2016 he began working with the National Center for Montessori in the Public Sector. David lives in Portland, Oregon.