SOCIAL STUDIES 04151G05011 US Government Grade 9 ½ Required of ninth grade students. The course provides an overview of the structure and function of the U.S. government and political institutions. Students will examine constitutional principles, the concepts of rights and responsibilities, the role of political parties and interest groups, and the importance of civic participation in the democratic process. This course may examine the structure and function of state and local governments and may cover certain economic and legal topics. 04001G05011 World Geography Grades 9-12 ½ Required of ninth grade students. World Geography provides students with an overview of world geography, but may vary widely in the topics they cover. Topics typically include the physical environment; the political landscape; the relationship between people and the environment; economic development, the interdependence of regions; and the movement of people, goods, and ideas. 04103G05012 Modern US History, Part I Grades 10-12 ½ Required of graduating students. This course is the culminating study of American History for Jefferson County students and builds on history taught at other grade levels. It includes a historical review of political, military, scientific, economic and political developments. The primary focus of study is 20th Century US History. Part I includes study of the Progressive Era to the beginning of WW II. 04103G05022 Modern US History, Part II Grades 10-12 ½ Required of graduating students. This course is the culminating study of American History for Jefferson County students and builds on history taught at other grade levels. It includes a historical review of political, military, scientific, economic and political developments. The primary focus of study is 20th Century US History. Part II includes study of WW II to the present day. 04051G05012 World History, Part I Grades 10-12 ½ Required of graduating students. World History provides students with an overview of the history of human society from early civilization to the contemporary period, examining political, economic, social, religious, military, scientific, and cultural developments. Part I focuses on the Contributions of Civilization and Empire Building through the context of different time periods and regions of the world. 04051G05022 World History, Part II Grades 10-12 ½ Required of graduating students. World History provides students with an overview of the history of human society from early civilization to the contemporary period, examining political, economic, social, religious, military, scientific, and cultural developments. Part II focuses on the themes of Revolution and Globalization through the context of different time periods and regions of the world.

2016 South Area Summer School

04201G05011 Economics Grades 10-12 ½ Required of graduating students. Economics provides students with an overview of economics with primary emphasis on the principles of microeconomics, macroeconomics and the U.S. economic system. The course may also cover topics such as international economics, and comparative economics. Economic principles may be presented in formal theoretical contexts, applied contexts, or both.

Mathematics Mathematics courses are open to students if they took the course during the school year. Students can make up ½ or a full credit by taking two ½ credit classes. 02052G05014 02052G05024 02072G05014 02072G05024

Algebra I, First Semester Grades 9-12 Algebra I, Second Semester Grades 9-12 Geometry, First Semester Grades 9-12 Geometry, Second Semester Grades 9-12

½ ½ ½ ½

Science 03001G05012 Earth Science, First Semester Grades 9-10 ½ This course will offer insight into the environment on earth and the earth’s environment in space. While presenting the concepts and principles essential to students’ understanding of the dynamics and history of earth 03001G05022 Earth Science, Second Semester Grades 9-10 ½ This course will offer insight into the environment on earth and the earth’s environment in space. While presenting the concepts and principles essential to students’ understanding of the dynamics and history of earth

Dakota Ridge High School 13399 W. Coal Mine Ave. Littleton, Co 80127

03051G05012 Biology, First Semester Grades 9-10 ½ Biology courses are designed to provide information regarding the fundamental concepts of life and life processes. Topics include, but are not restricted to cell structure and function, general plant and animal physiology, genetics, and taxonomy. 03051G05022 Biology, Second Semester Grades 9-10 ½ Biology courses are designed to provide information regarding the fundamental concepts of life and life processes. Topics include, but are not restricted to cell structure and function, general plant and animal physiology, genetics, and taxonomy.

If you have questions, please contact Angie Beasley 303-982-2767 \

SOUTH AREA SUMMER SCHOOL 2016 This Senior High School Summer School Program is primarily designed for students who need to make up credit or remediate skill deficiencies in required subject areas. The senior high school program is open to district students who are currently in Grades 9 through 12. NOTICE TO PARENTS OF SPECIAL EDUCATION STUDENTS: Summer School provides for the individual needs of special education students in an inclusive manner. A special education teacher provides support for students with IEPs. Modifications and accommodations are utilized as appropriate to help the student successfully complete the courses in which the student is enrolled.

DATES: June 3– July 15, 2016 (no school on July 4th) TIME:

7:30—11:45 a.m., Monday-Friday Access 7:15-7:30 st 1 Session I 7:30-9:30 2nd Session II 9:45-11:45 Access 11:45-12:00 Students may enroll in either or both class sessions. LOCATION: Dakota Ridge High School Grades 9-12 13399 W. Coal Mine Ave. Littleton, CO 80127 COST:

$200 per class for ½ credit. Students may enroll in a maximum of two 1/2 credit classes.

REGISTRATION: Drop-in registration at Dakota Ridge High School May 31st from 7:30 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. – Main Office Please bring final report card and/or current transcript to registration. Fees are due on day of registration: Cash, MasterCard and Visa credit cards will be accepted. Due to this is a self-funding program, no waivers will be accepted. Enrollment Restrictions Because summer school is self-supporting, a class must have an enrollment of 22 students before it will be offered. Attendance Policy Due to the short length of the summer session, students who are absent from a class for more than TWO days will be dropped from the program without credit (three tardies will count as one absence.) No refunds will be granted. Conduct Code All students must adhere to the Jefferson County Public Schools Conduct Code and Related Policies. Any student violating Board of Education Policy JICH, JICH-R (Drug and Alcohol Use) or Policy JICI (Weapons in School) will be immediately withdrawn from summer school. Neither credit nor refund will be granted. Violation will be reported to the student’s home school. TRANSPORTATION IS THE RESPONSIBILITY OF THE INDIVIDUAL STUDENT Reminder: Students should bring final report card and/or transcript to registration. Summer school grades will not replace grades currently on transcripts. Summer school grades are calculated in students’ GPAs.

SUMMER SCHOOL OFFERINGS These standards-based classes meet the expectations for the Colorado State Standards and the Jefferson County Schools curriculum.

English Language Arts 01001G05012 First Semester 01001G05022 Second Semester

English Language Arts 9 English Language Arts 9

½ ½

English/Language Arts 9 incorporates the five aspects of language arts: reading, writing, speaking, listening, and viewing. Study of genres leads to written compositions that build upon students’ prior knowledge of grammar, vocabulary, word usage, and mechanics. Students apply comprehension and critical reading skills to both literature and nonfiction. 01002G05012 First Semester 01002G05022 Second Semester

English Language Arts 10 English Language Arts 10

½ ½

English/Language Arts 10 offers a balanced focus on composition and literature. Students read widely to improve their reading rate, vocabulary, and comprehension and develop skills to determine the author’s intent and theme and to recognize the techniques used by the author to deliver his or her message. Students apply knowledge of purposes and audiences by studying and producing various genres. Oral communication is practiced in group settings as well through presentations. 01003G05012 First Semester 01003G05022 Second Semester

English Language Arts 11 English Language Arts 11

½ ½

English/Language Arts 11 develops students’ writing skills, emphasizing clear, logical writing patterns, word choice, and usage, which students apply to compositions that utilize research and rhetoric. Students read nonfiction and literary works as a means to understand the world and to inform their writing. Literary conventions and stylistic devices may receive greater emphasis than in previous courses. Participation in class dialogue and delivering presentations are expectations of this course. 01004G05012 First Semester 01004G05022 Second Semester

English Language Arts 12 English Language Arts 12

½ ½

English/Language Arts 12 blends composition, analytical reading, and literature into a cohesive whole. Students combine purposes, patterns, and genres in writing while incorporating research and rhetorical techniques. Collaboration and critical thinking lead to more complex presentations and products, with students honing their comprehension skills while reading more complicated literary and nonfiction texts.

Summer School Brochure 2016.pdf

importance of civic participation in the democratic process. This course may. examine the structure and function of ... Part II focuses on the themes. of Revolution and Globalization through the context of different time periods. and regions of the .... Summer School Brochure 2016.pdf. Summer School Brochure 2016.pdf. Open.

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