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What's Going On In Your Child's Brain When You Read Them A Story?

What's Going On In Your Child's Brain When You Read Them A Story?

In the midst of whatever disruptions the return to school may have caused your family's routine, remember to keep the bedtime stories. #Waldorfeducation

The humanities are becoming more important. Here's why

Q: What is behind the recent rise in #Waldorfeducation in America and across the globe?

A: "Increasing demand for foundational skills such as critical thinking, coordination, social perceptiveness, active listening and complex problem-solving.... [These] highly transferable skills are valuable and necessary. They are worth making the investments of time and trust, because they will be worth even more in the years to come."

Singing With My Grandbaby

Singing With My Grandbaby

Harkening back to our earliest days as infants, there has always been something magical about songs, rhythm, and rhyme that strengthens human connections and bonds. #Waldorfeducation

"Some folks planned what to sing, but for many of us this music simply emerged, unbidden and unexpected... Singing to children, as people around the world do, is among the most meaningful activities we share with them."


8 Ways to Help Older Kids Develop a Sense of Imagination

8 Ways to Help Older Kids Develop a Sense of Imagination

From time to time, new families wonder how their child will take to our, hands-on, experiential methods, such as composing and illustrating their Main Lesson books or knitting in the round. Rest assured, they will take to each lesson and associated projects with joy, eagerness, and a sense of accomplishment! These built-in artistic endeavors offer a safe place for students to test and push limitation they had previously placed on themselves. #Waldorfeducation 


What Knitting Can Teach You About Math

What Knitting Can Teach You About Math

There is more to every handwork item than meets the eye! Behold the mathematics hidden in your child's favorite handwork crafts (and in their Eurythmy performances and Woodworking projects).

Knowing About the Numerous and Important Benefits of Waldorf Education

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Schools across the country have become increasingly sedentary and test-focused learning environments that can limit a child's ability to thrive and develop properly. The pioneering Waldorf philosophy dispenses with many of the norms of traditional academic school to provide an environment that allows children to thrive.

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Pasta power: Event challenges teams to aim higher with spaghetti, marshmallow structures

Waldorf School of Baltimore students Ryleigh Poole (8th grade), Madeline Martak (7th grade), and Ashley Passmore (6th grade) took home first place in Johns Hopkins' annual Tower of Power competition. Team Waldorf's tower measured 4 feet, 6.5 inches tall, besting a team of Johns Hopkins University undergraduates. Poole, Passmore, and Marsak celebrated their victory by gleefully stomping on their structure!

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Simply Irresistible

It’s not unusual to hear exclamations like these rocketing around the trees in Forest Aftercare. In fact, this same student even went so far as to make up a song about how much she loves the woods. It’s hard to believe that this particular student joined Forest Aftercare this year with much trepidation. She did NOT like the woods. No Thank You. Not Interested. But in less than a week, she didn’t want to go home when her mother came to pick her up.

Groundbreaking at Waldorf - June 24

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The Waldorf School of Baltimore is kicking off our 45th anniversary year with a long awaited campus expansion! Please join us on Friday, June 24th at 10am for the Groundbreaking of our new Multipurpose Room, to be completed in early 2017. This event is open to all and will feature local vendors, performances from WSB students and alumni, and all things Waldorf. 

Children's Garden Life - “Our Teachers’ Perspective”


Young children are naturally curious about the world.  They learn through observing and imitating what they experience. In the supportive surroundings of the Children’s Garden, we nurture children’s innate abilities for observation, which will then support their capacity for inquiry in later intellectual development.

Activities are brought by the teachers through imagination. Using stories, songs and festivals that bring a picture of nature and the change of seasons, they ignite the children’s interest by meeting them where they are at this stage of development.