High School Steam
STEAM education builds cognitive power, even in the youngest learners.
Students will exercise both the left and the right hemispheres of their brains by engaging in a hands-on, activity based curriculum called Project Lead The Way (PLTW).
Every high school scholar will participate in the Biomedical pathway, inspiring students to make an impact on the lives of those around them. Working with the same tools used by professionals in hospitals and labs, students will step into the roles of medical investigators, surgeons, microbiologists, geneticists and biomedical engineers. They will explore realistic situations like investigating the death of a fictional person and analyzing prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of disease in full-year courses.
Ninth Grade Scholars will:
Study and apply concepts of biology and medicine to the death of a fictional person by investigating medical history, examining autopsy reports and exploring medical treatments that may have prolonged the person’s life.
Tenth Grade Scholars will:
Study human body systems to build organs and tissues on a skeletal Maniken™ and then take on the roles of biomedical professionals to solve real-world cases using data acquisition software to monitor body functions such as muscle movement, reflexes and respiration.
Eleventh Grade Scholars will:
Follow the life of a fictitious family as they investigate how to prevent, diagnose, and treat disease. Students explore how to detect and fight infection, screen and evaluate the code in human DNA, and evaluate cancer treatment options. Learning includes study of a range of interventions related to immunology, surgery, genetics, pharmacology, medical devices, and diagnostics.
Twelfth Grade Scholars will:
Build on previous knowledge and skills gained to design innovative solutions for the most pressing health challenges of the 21st century. Topics addressed range from public health and biomedical engineering to clinical medicine and physiology. During this capstone course, they have the opportunity to work on an independent project with a mentor or advisor from a university, medical facility, or research institution.
Anti-racism in Brooklyn Center
Diverse. Inclusive. Courageous.
In Brooklyn Center, we advocate for social, economic and political change to meet the needs of our beautifully eclectic community. And we know that diversity must lead to inclusion if we want to make meaningful progress. So, instead of avoiding discomfort, we work to reject our biases — big or small — by confronting them with ferocity and compassion.