It seems like the end of the year is coming sooner rather than later.
For many Marylanders, the end is closer than the beginning, and this week will bring the last of the 2017 school year’s spring recess.
It’s the beginning of the school year, and schools are getting ready for the first real school year of the new school year.
While the first day of school is often viewed as a time for kids to get to know their new teachers and classmates, the real day begins in earnest at 3 p.m.
It’s the last day of recess, and teachers are beginning their second year as school principals and principals are handing out new and exciting classroom supplies to students.
The schools have also launched the first-ever STEM Learning Academy, a program that aims to introduce STEM concepts to the kids in the first year of their new school.
It has the support of the state Department of Education, and the program has been endorsed by the Maryland Association of Teachers of Science and Engineering.
“I’m so excited about this opportunity for the kids,” said Stephanie Kostelnik, the school principal at High Point Academy in Bethesda, Maryland, who works with STEM teachers to help the students learn how to code.
“I’m thrilled with the positive reinforcement that they’ve gotten, which is really helpful.”
Kostelnik said the STEM Learning Academies is a new program for kids who haven’t had a chance to do it in school.
She says the kids will receive two weeks of training and will learn about STEM from an experienced STEM teacher, but the actual coding experience will take place in their classrooms.
“I want to encourage them to be the best teachers that they can be,” Kosteelnik said.
Kosteilnik said her students have already been taught about STEM, so it will be a lot easier for them to learn how the technology works in the classroom.
“The first thing I wanted to do is to show them the power of the computer, so that they are exposed to the concept of the code and the power that comes with it,” Kofelnik explained.
“In order to do that, I want them to feel like they’re actually coding,” she said.
“They’re not just learning the language, but actually coding the software and learning how to use it.
That’s really the goal of the STEM learning Academy.”
She also wants the kids to take an active role in the curriculum and learn about the STEM fields they’ll be using in school, such as engineering and medicine.
The next school year will be the last before the state is forced to start a new school funding system, which means Maryland’s schools are in the middle of an unprecedented spending spree that could make the state’s public schools look like a train wreck.
The first phase of the Maryland school budget will begin in January, and by the time the school funding law is enacted in April, more than two-thirds of the states schools will be operating on a cash-only basis.
In Maryland, which has one of the most successful public education systems in the country, the impact of the cuts will be felt first in the schools, but it could also be a temporary boost to the economy.
According to a recent analysis by the nonpartisan Institute for College Access & Success, Maryland is one of only two states that do not rely on formula funding for the majority of its funding.
Despite the state budget woes, the state has seen record enrollment gains and the economy has been picking up, which should make up for any shortfall in funding.