The Learning Process

The Socratic Method

The Socratic Method is central to the campus’ approach. It involves asking open-ended questions to stimulate critical thinking, promote discussion, and encourage learners to discover knowledge on their own. Socratic discussions are a daily practice, fostering inquiry, analysis, and communication skills.

Project-based Learning

Apogee Triangle places a strong emphasis on project-based learning. Learners are encouraged to engage in hands-on, real-world projects that allow them to apply what they've learned in a practical context. This approach nurtures problem-solving, creativity, and collaboration. Each session learners will explore different themes in hands-on and engaging ways.

Mixed-Age Studios

The campus organizes learners into mixed-age groups, creating a dynamic learning environment. This approach encourages peer mentoring, collaboration, and a sense of community among students of different ages. It also allows for more individualized experiences.

Physical Fitness

Our campus places an emphasis on health & wellness along with physical fitness. This will be a daily non-negotiable. Good physical health is a precursor to good mental health. Learning to move well, eat well, and live well
will promote resilience, discipline, and personal growth.

Life Skills

In addition to core academics, Apogee Triangle focuses on imparting important life skills to the students. These include conflict resolution, goal
setting, time management, leadership, entrepreneurship, character building, and
financial literacy. Preparing learners for success in life beyond the studio is the goal.

Self-paced Learning

Apogee Triangle is a self-paced learning environment. This means that each learner will be working through their core academic skills at their own pace. This will not always be at the same pace as the equivalent grade level in a traditional school setting. While we don't have grades, we track growth and will communicate with parents regarding progress and struggles.



“It is hard to fail, but it is worse never to

have tried to succeed.”

–Theodore Roosevelt-

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