Colorado Succeeds received more than 50 applications from schools and district administrators across the state to compete for the $15,000 prize for demonstrating Excellence in Education. Guided by the Vision 2030 Framework, all programs had to stack-up against the critical
Colorado Succeeds received more than 50 applications from schools and district administrators across the state to compete for the $15,000 prize for demonstrating Excellence in Education. Guided by the Vision 2030 Framework, all programs had to share their response to
The Succeeds Prize is back for the third year in a row, and every year we find more outstanding models of educators who are dedicated to evolving with the diverse needs of students in schools. The Succeeds Prize Awards are
We have traveled across the state with advisory committee members to tour schools that were identified through a robust investigation of Colorado School data. Learn more about the elementary school finalists.
Most of us can remember a teacher from our time in school that heavily influenced us. Citing courageous educators as inspiration, policymakers displayed outstanding support for education policy across party lines this legislative session. At The Succeeds Prize celebration last
Nine schools in Colorado rise to the top as models of schools developing agile learners.
Design Thinking Meets Pitch Competition Creates New Programs for DSST: Green Valley Ranch High School Students
DSST: Green Valley Ranch High School utilized design thinking to determine how to spend $15,000.
When we think about innovation in education our minds often conjure up images of app development or virtual reality helmets. However, Allison Fabrizio, a 3rd-year teacher who works with students with severe needs at Ponderosa High School, took a different approach. Through
Children sitting in first-grade classrooms today will graduate from high school in the year 2030. Experts predict that 85% of the jobs available in that same year have yet to be invented. The challenge then, to educate and prepare students
When Gideon Geisel, an assistant principal at Denver’s George Washington High School, first heard about a new fellowship program that would give him the opportunity to learn first-hand about what skills businesses need high school graduates to possess, he knew