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Our learning concept is partly inspired by Rudolf Steiner’s philosophy and my own experience teaching students of various ages. It is based on the observation that in a short period of 3 months, a 13-year-old child can be taught everything a 12-year-old has learned academically their entire life.


It also turns out that children between the ages of 7-12 enter a phase where they are highly imaginative, emotionally sensitive, and driven by artistic expression.


During those key years, education should focus on cultivating creativity, artistic endeavors, and critical thinking to nourish their development. Subjects like music, arts, and movement play a central role in allowing children to explore their inner world and harmonize their emotions with intellectual growth. This stage lays the foundation for balanced and healthy development in later years.


And so, we want to give the children what they will benefit from the most during these incredibly crucial years of their lives, 7-14: awakening their creativity, imagination, and critical thinking mainly through arts, music, dance, and theater.


The majority of the content that is taught in conventional schooling is not retained in the long term and thus we want to focus on showing the children to learn how to learn and emphasize on what matters:


. Communication

. Methodology

. Creativity

. Critical Thinking

. Fun

Critical Thinking

cognitive process characterized by analytical and reflective thinking, aimed at evaluating, interpreting, and synthesizing information and ideas. It involves the ability to objectively, without bias, analyze complex issues, consider every perspective, and arrive at reasoned conclusions based on proof and facts. At its core, critical thinking entails questioning assumptions and beliefs, exploring underlying assumptions, and seeking evidence, proof, and facts to support claims.


Critical thinking is not limited to academic contexts and is very much applicable across various aspects of life. It empowers individuals to navigate an increasingly complex world, make informed decisions, and adapt to evolving situations. Through cultivating critical thinking skills, individuals become more autonomous, responsible, confident, and engaged, capable of dissecting information, and discerning truth from misinformation.


Critical thinking means not accepting what we are told or read at face value but rather questioning everything and learning how to seek and search for facts.


Key aspects include:


1. Analysis: Breaking down information into its constituent parts, understanding relationships, and recognizing patterns.


2. Evaluation: Assessing the validity, credibility, and reliability of sources, arguments, or claims.


3. Inference: Drawing logical conclusions based on available factual information, often involving deductive or inductive reasoning.


4. Problem-solving: Identifying and solving complex problems through systematic approaches.


5. Open-Mindedness: Being receptive to different viewpoints and considering alternative perspectives though without bias.


6. Communication: Articulating ideas clearly, substantiating arguments, and engaging in meaningful well-constructed discourse.


7. Decision-Making: Making informed choices based on facts and facts only.


8. Curiosity: Willingness to explore and seek understanding beyond the obvious or most popular.

“It is important that we discover an educational method where children learn to learn and go on learning their whole lives."

-Rudolf Steiner

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