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TAH Project Database

Showing 1 - 10 of 1145 results

The project's high-need southeast Wyoming districts serve a largely rural and growing migrant population in a geographic area of more than 16,000 square miles, so one goal is to define a professional [...] »

This north central West Virginia region has 280 teachers who teach American history, and none of them have a degree in history. In addition, many students perform below average on the social studies [...] »

Two of these southern Washington state districts collaborated on a previous Teaching American History grant; it was so successful that teachers on a waiting list made it clear that extending the [...] »

This district north of Seattle has seen a shift in demographics in recent years. Today, about 30 percent of students come from families in poverty, 13 percent receive special education services and [...] »

These contiguous Vermont districts are overwhelmingly rural, and some have above-average poverty rates. The project will organize its teaching fellows into four regional learning communities to help [...] »

Turning Points in American History will serve 70 public schools and 27 independent schools in rural northwestern Vermont; based on a survey, many of the teachers in these schools have a limited [...] »

Many students in this Utah district come from multigenerational, low-income families in rural communities spread across a large geographic area, including an American Indian reservation. Each year, [...] »

This project's districts are located in north-central Utah, where a previous Teaching American History grant for middle and high school teachers was quite successful. To help elementary teachers [...] »

Schools in this district serve students from some of Utah's most disadvantaged communities. More than 40 percent of the students are minorities, and 24 percent are considered limited English [...] »

Fort Worth is an ethnically diverse, urban, high-poverty area, and the schools targeted by Project HOPE have high percentages of limited English proficient and special education students; both groups [...] »