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Day School Blog

Posted on December 5, 2018

“For it is in giving that we receive.”

-Francis of Assisi

Posted on November 16, 2018

By Carson Newton `25

Having choices and the opportunity to be balanced is what I love most about Evansville Day School! I feel like next to being globally minded and focusing on academics, my superpower is definitely sports! And by sports, I mean all kinds of sports. From basketball, to soccer, to cross country, and tennis, I represent the SUPER-SPORTS power of EDS!        

Posted on November 16, 2018

Enjoy a heartwarming story of generosity from the Day School family! Written by retired teacher, Harry "Doc" Faulkner.

Posted on October 10, 2018

We asked students to describe their defining characteristic, the thing about them that would qualify as a superpower. The following essay was submitted by Day School senior, Leah Gehret `19.

Posted on October 5, 2018

Blog entry by Middle School Social Studies Teacher Erin Deppe

Posted on September 7, 2018

Traveling abroad is always a strong desire and passion for Evansville Day School students, families, and teachers alike. Whether the international travel is with our families, or within an educational program, it can be challenging, but also rewarding in many ways. 

Posted on April 26, 2018

Intersession is something of a labor of love for teachers.  Planning, managing, and executing a weeklong itinerary can be stressful at best, but the looks on our kids’ faces when they get to see and experience something new makes it all the work pay off. 

Which brings us to China. 

Posted on August 22, 2017

When we say we are culturally diverse, we mean it. Did you know that in our current 5th grade class seven students out of the 16 speak a second language fluently? These students represent 6 countries: Spain, France, Romania, Pakistan, India, Germany, and Japan.  Likewise, 22% of our student body identifies as multi-cultural.

Posted on May 18, 2017

“If there is any one secret of success, it lies in the ability to get the other person’s point of view and see things from that person’s angle as well as from your own.”  Henry Ford 

Posted on March 17, 2017

As you walk into our building from the Primary School entrance, you find yourself inside our Rainbow Hallway. If you continue, you’ll reach our library, but it may not be what you expect to see. You will still find shelves upon shelves of books, tables, chairs and rugs, but you’ll also find a lot more as this space provides many new opportunities for our students in JPK through 4th grade.


Posted on January 18, 2017
Soi Chong Powell's robotics team is doing amazing things! One of the team members, Lyra Sagez, has entered an essay in the VEX Robotics contest. Please take a moment and read her touching words below about her teammates and how robotics has influenced her. You can vote for her essay by clicking on the register button and logging in.
Posted on January 13, 2017

Think back to when you were in school. In addition the the knowledge you gained from your classroom studies, wouldn’t it have been nice to be able to pick a topic about which you are really passionate, and learn as much as you could about it? I’m talking about something that really interested you, but you might not learn about during the regular course of study. This idea is exactly what “Genius Hour” is all about!

Posted on November 29, 2016

"It's the first day of the month - rent is due!" At the beginning of each month, my 4th grade students pull out their checkbooks and pay their “$1,000 rent.” Leading up to this, 4th graders also receive their monthly paychecks and extra-curricular activity bonuses. All of these events are a daily part of the classroom economy system in my 4th grade classroom.

Posted on November 21, 2016

On November 18th, Evansville Day School Global Honor Society students collaboratively organized an International Celebration Day to promote cultural diversity and understanding.

Posted on November 3, 2016

In just about any classroom, establishing context for why something matters is just as important as learning a skill itself.  In my English class, this understanding of context couldn’t be more important. How is a student supposed to understand the full atmosphere of fear surrounding 1984 without understanding the politics of George Orwell’s time? How can a student truly appreciate Khaled Hosseini’s novel The Kite Runner without immersing himself some in Afghan culture and h