What Makes Us Tick
It's All About
The Radcliffe Way is guided by our mission and philosophy! Our priority has and always will be providing specialized, individual instruction to students who need it most. We're proud to offer financial aid packages which open endless Radcliffe Possibilities to families who would otherwise be unable to have their dreams realized. In addition, we're immensely proud to be a pillar of the community through our Radcliffe Reach initiative and Radcliffe Generosity movement. Learn more about our Radcliffe Community and what it means to be a Radcliffe Superstar throughout our website and blog.
Radcliffe Creek School empowers children in a dynamic environment that celebrates unique learning.
At Radcliffe Creek School, the student is at the center of the learning process, therefore classroom instruction is tailored to each individual student. This process begins with the identification of each student’s strengths and weaknesses. The School creates an environment where customized learning goes hand-in-hand with academic success and better self-awareness.
Radcliffe Creek School believes that as each student develops a positive belief about oneself, he or she is able to engage in the learning process and become a more self-regulated and independent learner.
Radcliffe Creek School thrives from diversity and embraces people of all beliefs, styles, and backgrounds into our learning community. Intolerant of bias and based on core values of acceptance and respect, Radcliffe Creek School celebrates individual differences in its students, family members, faculty/staff, and Board of Trustees.
That's The Radcliffe Way.
Each student learns differently, especially one with a learning difference. That’s why all aspects of Radcliffe’s curriculum are taught in ways that incorporate the visual, auditory, kinesthetic, and tactile senses of each student, focusing on their strengths rather than their weaknesses with the purpose of teaching them how to learn using multiple senses.
Our curriculum is most often described as “active learning” – which could be as simple as tossing water balloons to learn about physics concepts to rhyming sounds drawn in chalk on the playground to learn about phonetics.
Specific strategies include the Orton-Gillingham method for teaching reading; small group instruction; speech and language therapy; and occupational therapy.