“Every child has hidden potential. When teachers stay with their students longer, they can see beyond the surface and recognize the brilliance beneath.”
Beginning this September, Rudolf Steiner School is launching its very first outdoor Forest Kindergarten Program for children 4-6 years of age in Central Park. an immersive experience in nature that prepares children for academic learning.
Each year a talented group of young Shakespeareans perform at the English Speaking Union New York City Branch Shakespeare Competition. They award a first, second, and third prize for the best presentation of a Shakespeare monologue and sonnet.
Indivi Sutton was born in New York. She attended Rudolf Steiner School and experienced an education based on imagination and creativity through storytelling: “As much as I moved from Steiner School the teachings and energy has always stayed close to my heart.
A distance running race is a unique sport. If you saw the NYC marathon, about 50.000 runners ran the marathon. How many of them are setting a goal to “win” (1st finisher) this race? It may be only 100 of them? Then, what is a goal and purpose for running the race for the rest of the 49.900 runners?
Every year the fifth grade students visit the first graders and teach them how to cast on and knit.
Three members of Rudolf Steiner School Class of 2015 reﬂect on their experience as students and what it means to them to be back at Steiner as faculty members.
The school moved into the building in 1944. Through the years, the interior has experienced different layout renovations, to adapt from a one-family residence to a school. The latest one being that of our cellar space.
What is your experience of learning about Black history in the United States? To what extent have you learned about the achievements of Black people in this country and the struggles they have faced…
How do Waldorf students fare after graduation? How many of them go to college? What subjects do they choose to major in at college? Do they feel that their Waldorf education prepared them well for post-secondary studies? Did we, in fact, prepare them well for college? And then what? What do they do next? What professions do they choose for themselves? What kind of lives do they tend to live? How are they doing financially? How is there health? And are they—if we may dare ask—, at the end of the day, happy?