Digital Curriculum

Congratulations to our 2015 Award of Excellence Recipients!

By Megan Campbell

Apex Learning is pleased to announce the winners of our annual Award of Excellence, which honors six exemplary online learning programs from across the nation. The schools and districts selected foster and demonstrate extraordinary vision and dedication to increasing student achievement through blended and virtual learning.

Read on to learn more about the innovative 2015 recipients.

Apex Learning Announces Focus on Implementation Success

2019 — Districts using Tutorials are already experiencing significant learning gains across subject areas for students in grades 6–12. As they strive to raise outcomes even further, educators are asking for more opportunities to tailor their implementations to align with their district-specific curriculum, address individual student needs, and access data that demonstrates student progress. These three areas are the focus of the latest enhancements to Tutorials.

3 Tips for Using Online Learning to Elevate Student Achievement

Window Rock Unified School District in the Navajo Nation Shares Best Practices

There’s nothing we love more than sharing the success stories of schools and districts using our curriculum. We recently had the pleasure of speaking with Window Rock Unified School District, a small rural district in the Navajo Nation, about the success they’ve experienced with Apex Learning and how our curriculum is transforming the educational opportunities available to their students.

Students Become Tech Creators with New Apex Learning Technology Courses

Fewer than half of the nation’s K-12 public school districts offer technology courses. It can be difficult to find educators with the appropriate skillset for teaching technology courses, and it can be a challenge to find effective curriculum to support student learning. Yet technology has become ubiquitous in the lives of today’s students. It is as essential as reading, writing, and arithmetic to prepare students for the future. Technology proficiency builds more than programming and coding skills; it builds critical thinking, creativity, and problem-solving skills.

Six Ways Digital Curriculum Supports ESSA to Close Student Learning Gaps

By Jean Sharp, Vice President of Content Development

The Every Student Succeeds Act (ESSA) that went into effect last year has provided unprecedented opportunities in what accountability means and how it is measured in today’s schools. These changes have required new thinking from leaders at the school, district and state level and is creating new models of teaching and learning. Technology is playing a vital role in driving this vision to reality. ESSA has provided districts with an opportunity to prioritize technology in ways that truly transform teaching and learning while creating a broader vision for how it is used.

William Cofield honored at new 'conceptual' high school

William Cofield High School — 2018 — The school, structured as an A5 alternative program, utilizes curriculum through Apex learning, a virtual system that allows flexibility and an enhanced learning experience — allowing students to receive their diploma with 22 completed credits instead of 26...

Woodland Public Schools’ TEAM High School offers an alternative for students

Insights Success — 2018 — Woodland Public Schools’ TEAM High School offers an alternative path for students to achieve success in their K-12 education by offering flexible lesson schedules, self-directed lesson plans and personalized teaching in a focused learning environment. TEAM’s students use a computer-based curriculum called Apex Learning to select classes from a full range of core academic subjects and electives.

Innovating to Better Meet the Needs of English Language Learners

This is the fourth blog in a series where we will be exploring the topic of innovation and its impact on digital curriculum. 

More than 36 languages are spoken at Emmett J. Conrad High School in Dallas, which has a large population of students who are from families granted refuge or asylum. While it’s common to have ELL students in today’s classrooms, educators say they are struggling now more than ever to fulfill the academic and social-emotional needs of this increasingly diverse student group.