Bethlehem Elementary School is committed to providing a safe, caring, educational community where students * Are encouraged to reach their full potential. * Are active participants in the acquisition of the knowledge and skills necessary for future endeavors. * Experience the joy of discovering and valuing themselves, others, and the world. * Become informed, independent thinkers who contribute as local and global citizens. At Bethlehem Elementary School, students will show individual academic growth as measured by benchmark assessments. Instruction will be data driven and provide opportunities for enrichment and/or intervention. This will be achieved through research-based teaching strategies, authentic learning tasks and experiences as well as multiple opportunities for success.
Profile School District serves Bethlehem, Easton, Franconia, and Sugar Hill, which have a combined population of about 4,500 people. Bethlehem School District serves approximately 194 K-6 students from the town of Bethlehem. Lafayette Regional School District serves approximately 100 K-6 students from Easton, Franconia, and Sugar Hill. The Profile School District serves approximately 275 students in grades 7-12 from all four towns. Together, the three districts are part of White Mountain School Administrative Unit #35.
Set among the beautiful mountains of northern New Hampshire, The White Mountain School is a college preparatory boarding and day school for students in grades 9-12. Since our founding in 1886, we have remained true to the original focus of New England boarding schools: the development of mind, body and spirit. We develop the mind through our college preparatory curriculum and through a campus-wide ethos of inquiry and engagement in learning. We develop the body through sports and other physical activities, making full use of our spectacular natural setting. We develop the spirit through reflection, exploration of meaning and purpose, and service in the broader world. In the context of a traditional liberal arts curriculum, we engage students in authentic inquiry– asking and pursuing questions that matter to them. This inquiry process not only leads to enduring learning, it helps students develop the skills and habits essential for academic success. Our students learn how to frame a question, how to find and evaluate research resources, how to synthesize information, and how to formulate an argument. They develop habits of curiosity, collaboration, and persistence. In short, they become great learners.