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Bertie Kingore Parent Night

Facilitating Children’s Mindsets for Success and Lifelong Learning
an evening with
Dr. Bertie Kingore

Wednesday, October 28, 2015
6:30 - 7:30 pm
Hope Online Learning Academy
373 Inverness Parkway, Englewood, CO 80112


Please join us for a learning opportunity facilitated by Dr. Bertie Kingore.  This presentation is designed for parents of gifted/high potential students in Douglas County School District.  RSVP through Parent University by clicking HERE.  You will use your Parent Portal login to sign on.  Once you are in, search for the Bertie Kingore Event and click VIEW/REGISTER to sign up.


Dr. Bertie Kingore is an international consultant, a visiting professor/speaker at numerous universities, and a former classroom teacher in preschool through graduate school classrooms. She is recognized for her ready-to-use research-based applications, motivational ideas, and humorous insights. She is the award-winning author of 27 widely used publications, including Rigor and Engagement for Growing Minds, Differentiation: Simplified, Realistic, and Effective, The Kingore Observation Inventory (KOI), and "High-Achievers, Gifted Learners, and Creative Thinkers. Her latest book published this year by NAGC is: Rigor for Gifted Learners: Modifying Curriculum with Intellectual Integrity.

Differentiating with Rigor & Engagement: Practical Applications K-12

Please read more about her work HERE.

October 7, 2015 | By cmlevesque | Category: Gifted Education

District News

The Douglas County School District Board of Education welcomes Dr. Thomas S. Tucker into the role of Superintendent of Douglas County School District. Dr. Tucker officially leads the 68,000 student district as of July 1, 2018.


Nearly 1,500 Colorado students applied for the prestigious Boettcher Foundation Scholarship this year, with 42 being named recipients. Of those, the Douglas County School District (DCSD) is proudly home to four recipients.


When it comes to mental health services, communities traditionally focus on supporting kids as needs arise. This work is crucial for the safety of our students. Equally important, though, is prevention-based programming that can help, early on, prevent the social-emotional challenges our kids may be experiencing from escalating.