Welcome to Curriculum
D.C. Everest is committed to a culture of excellence by educating all students to be community, career and college ready to succeed in our diverse world.
- Senior High School
- Scott Abel
- Paul Aleckson
- Gloria Degner
- Diane Goetsch
- Aaron Hoffman
- Jane Kemp
- Mary Jo Lechner
- Casey Nye
- Mark Schommer
- Kelly Thompson
According to the Wisconsin Historical Society, in the 1890s one quarter of Wisconsinites was employed in the logging and lumbering industry, which surged to become the backbone of the state’s economy. Recently, that history came to life at D.C. Everest Middle School as students were given the opportunity to participate in a LumberJack and LumberJane Competition hosted at the school.
Local Experts Share Their Educational and Career Experience with D. C. Everest Middle School Students
In an effort to prepare students for high-demand career opportunities in the 21st century, several years ago the D.C. Everest Area School District launched a district-wide initiative to integrate STEAM (science, technology, engineering, art/design, math) skills across the curriculum for all K – 12 students. A key component of that initiative is providing students with the opportunity to meet experts and learn first-hand about the educational requirements and job and employability skills necessary to be successful in these fields.
Weston Elementary Partners with Discovery Education to Launch School and Community STEAMformation Initiative
Today’s educators face a compelling challenge: How do they prepare students for careers that don’t yet exist? According to the National Education Association (NEA), in the 21stcentury “people who have the knowledge and skills to negotiate constant change and reinvent themselves for new situations will succeed.”
For many years all eighth grade Earth Science students have participated in the annual spring “Rivers Trip” as a culminating experience for their lakes, rivers and streams studies. This spring outing has provided every eighth grader with the opportunity to experience and study the structures of a natural river and examine why Wisconsin communities, like our own, are usually situated on rivers.
Throughout the school year, students in the D.C. Everest (DCE) Area School District are allotted Extended Learning Time (ELT) — a block of time in which they can meet one-on-one with teachers for assistance, complete homework, collaborate with classmates on projects or pursue interests beyond the school curriculum. DCE Middle School students interested in further exploring science, technology, art/design, engineering and math (STEAM), gravitated to science teacher DJ Huddleston during ELT time.