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Lynn-Rose Heights, Private School in Mississauga, ON
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Register Now

Summer Academic Review &

Enrichment Program


Deadline to register is June 10th, 2020!


Lynn-Rose Heights is offering a half-day summer online academic learning program for grades JK – 8 in the subject areas of mathematics and language. Students enrolled in this program benefit greatly from this supplemental learning online. Families often seek online elementary schools because they offer a great deal of flexibility with regards to adhering to educational standards. Our program encourages self-paced learning, allowing students to progress through their chosen subject area at their own pace. Those who need additional support will spend time reviewing concepts and topics within math or language to further strengthen their knowledge and understanding. Students who have mastered the core concepts for their appropriate grade will be provided with enrichment and "reach ahead" material, thus giving them a head start when they enter the next grade in September. Students can choose to enrol in one course or in both language and math courses to supplement the offerings at their brick-and-mortar schools.

Costs and Timings

The cost is $220.00 bi-weekly per course, regardless of attendance. No daily rates or accommodations. There is a one time, $50.00 non-refundable deposit that is required upon registration to secure a spot in the classroom. The language course runs from 9:00am – 12:00pm while the math course runs from 1:00 – 4:00pm, Monday through Friday, from June 22, 2020 – August 21, 2020. These fun sessions run for 3 hours daily with a one-hour interactive live component with the subject teacher via Zoom meetings. Those enrolled earn a course completion certificate every two weeks. Please fill in the registration form on this page, along with your payment, to secure a spot for our online summer camp program.


How do students socialize during the course?

Online students have Lynn-Rose accounts created for them and are able to socialize just like they do traditionally with their school peers. Students may attend google hangout meeting sessions with their friends and participate in zoom meetings where they can see other students live and face to face. Students may form discussion groups and meet regularly. These are some of the ways to get to know one another better and to study together.

How are they assessed?

Students turn in homework and daily practice activities, complete projects, take quizzes and tests, and write assignments, all which is closely monitored by the teacher. Work may be submitted via email or through course management systems, such as Google Classrooms. Teachers provide ongoing assessment and evaluation that is fair, transparent, and equitable, and give students multiple opportunities for growth. Teachers also communicate with students and parents weekly to ensure formative feedback is present. Communication is done through zoom meetings, phone calls, and emails.

How do online students get individualized attention?

Students build on their learning skills through ongoing interactions with the teacher and their classmates. Teachers play a vital role in giving students the attention they need. They are critical to providing structure, guidance, and motivation as students learn at their own pace through the curriculum. Students receive ongoing support from their online teachers via tools such as video conferencing, discussion posts, email, or telephone in order to help them progress in the different subject areas at their own pace. Online students get a customized and proprietary learning approach that focuses on the right areas to help them progress at a pace that they are comfortable with.

How is safety ensured in an online environment?

We remain committed to our goal of providing a firm foundation of academic excellence and equity, with effective teachers to nurture the knowledge, skills and ethics required for responsible citizenship. Proper management of time and completion of tasks is essential. Students are encouraged to find appropriate times to socialize online outside of school instructional/learning time. In addition, students must remember to adhere to the LR Code of Conduct at all times. We promote a safe environment that allows students to openly discuss any problems or concerns they may have with their peers or in their online classrooms.

What Do Online Elementary School Students Learn?

Lynn Rose covers the core courses and concepts as outlined The Ontario Curriculum, although there is flexibility in topics and delivery methods. We strive to support high-quality learning while giving students opportunities to learn in ways that are best suited to support their individual strengths and needs. Below is an outline of what is covered in each grade during the entire online summer program.


The kindergarten curriculum provides the basic building blocks for building success in school. In addition to learning the fundamentals of literacy and mathematics, students explore science topics in literacy, including how plants grow and social studies topics such as landforms, bodies of water, and maps.


· Recognizing and forming letters

· Listening skills and cueing systems

· Reading a variety of inclusive texts

· Using sight words

· Applying phonics rules

· Develop a command of their vocabulary


· Numbering sentences

· Identifying shapes

· Recognizing and forming numbers

· Counting by ones and tens

· Addition and subtraction

· Ordering and sorting numbers and shapes

· Measuring and comparing

· Deploying problem-solving strategies

· Computational strategies

GRADE 1 Curriculum

First-grade students build upon basic math and literacy skills to become more fluent. They focus on different units of study and also continue learning about science topics in the area of literacy such as weather, animal habitats, rocks, and soil. Social studies help build students’ knowledge in language and may include lessons such as the organization of communities, different transportation systems we rely on, famous people in history, and different levels of government.


· Identifying and retelling main ideas

· Using stated and implied information

· Making simple inferences and predictions

· Sentence fluency

· Using details from the text to answer questions

· Expanding vocabulary

· Decoding one- and two-syllable words

· Making short and long vowel sound

· Using point of view


· Representing and ordering numbers to 100

· Classifying two-dimensional shapes

· Adding and subtracting money amounts

· Working with number sentences

· Understanding place value

· Telling time

· Measuring, ordering, and comparing

GRADE 2 Curriculum

Students in grade two have access to oral, print, and media texts that require more background knowledge, allowing them to explore new ideas and information and more complex and technical topics. Grade two students need to develop the ability to retain and recall information. In mathematics, students apply developing problem-solving strategies as they solve problems and conduct investigations.


· Using active listening strategies

· Metacognition

· Distinguishing between stated and implied ideas

· Identifying non-verbal cues

· Reading irregularly spelled words

· Learning prefixes and suffixes

· Writing narrative and opinion pieces

· Recognizing organization patterns in texts

· Media literacy


· Explaining the relationship among the numbers 1, 10, 100, and 1000

· Solving word problems

· Working with equal groups (foundation of multiplication)

· Solving problems involving the addition and subtraction of two-digit numbers

· Reading time using analogue clocks

· Describing movement using a grid map

GRADE 3 Curriculum

Third grade capitalizes on students’ ability to use their knowledge and skills in listening, reading, speaking, writing, viewing, and representing to understand and critically analyse a broad range of information and ideas. In mathematics, students learn to develop, select, and apply problem-solving strategies as they deepen their mathematical understanding and apply their reasoning skills to make conjectures and construct arguments.


· Using appropriate elements of style

· Reading a variety of texts from diverse cultures

· Showing how words are used to create mood/setting

· Reading multisyllable and irregularly spelled words

· Drawing connections

· Using correct subject-verb agreement

· Using irregular pronouns and irregular words

· Identifying character traits and points of view


· Multiplying and dividing within 100

· Reading and printing in words whole numbers to one thousand

· Comparing and ordering fractions

· Using graphs

· Solving two-step word problems

· Counting forward by halves, thirds, fourths, and tenths to beyond one whole

· Drawing the lines of symmetry of two-dimensional shapes

· Finding perimeters of shapes

GRADE 4 Curriculum

Fourth grade language is designed to engage students in meaningful interactions with a wide array of texts. Students analyse the structure and elements in a variety of text forms in order to communicate their own ideas and opinions for a variety of purposes and audiences. In mathematics, students explore concepts in depth (including representing and ordering numbers, distinguishing among polygons and among prisms, constructing triangles, investigating variables as unknown quantities, etc.)


· Presenting an argument that has a clearly stated purpose

· Drawing connections between texts

· Summarizing and interpret texts using key details

· Producing clear narrative pieces

· Using correct grammar

· Decoding irregular and multisyllable words

· Interconnected skills


· Performing multi-digit multiplication and division

· Converting measurements

· Analysing and classifying geometric shapes

· Determining elapsed time

· Relating the 12-hour clock to the 24-hour clock

· Adding and subtracting decimal amounts to hundredths

· Representing probability using fractions

GRADE 5 Curriculum

Fifth grade encourages students to develop their abilities in language and monitor their own learning and select appropriate strategies that help to make sense of and create increasingly complex texts for personally relevant purposes. Students use the knowledge and skills from one strand to support their learning in the other three strands. In mathematics, students represent and order numbers, develop and apply area relationships, focus on measuring quantities using metric units, and collect and organize discrete and continuous data to improve their mathematical knowledge.


· Sequencing ideas and information

· Using a number of sources in research

· Following appropriate grammatical rules

· Using multimedia in presentations

· Incorporating quotes appropriately in writing

· Using self-questioning to monitor


· Graphing on a coordinate plane

· Develop and apply reasoning skills

· Measuring volume

· Using parentheses in equations

· Multiplying and dividing fractions

· Solving word problems using fractions

GRADE 6 Curriculum

Students in the sixth grade advance their critical thinking skills, gaining further understanding of the broader relationships between different literary texts. Students begin to strengthen their skills further in listening, reading, writing, and speaking, as well as develop critical-thinking and problem-solving skills. In mathematics, students work on consolidating their knowledge of mathematical processes and deepen their understanding of concepts within the different strands.


· Using a graphic form of expression, such as drawing or tableaux

· Incorporating literary language and structures into personal anecdotes

· Identifying the point of view presented in texts

· Reflecting on reading skills and strategies

· Using syntactic (language structure) cues


· Investigating relationships among congruent shapes

· Constructing angle bisectors and perpendicular bisectors

· Investigating real-world applications of probability

· Collecting and organizing categorical, discrete, and continuous data

· Displaying data in frequency tables and circle graphs

· Solving linear equations using concrete materials

GRADE 7 Curriculum

Students in the seventh-grade focus on comprehension, decision-making, critical thinking and problem-solving skills. In language, students are introduced to a wider variety of writing styles, vocabulary building, and independent writing and reading activities. In mathematics, students are encouraged to think abstractly and learn how to use those concepts and apply them to real-world situations.


· Making inferences/interpreting a variety of writing

· Extending understanding of increasingly complex texts

· Learning interactive strategies and paraphrasing

· Using Non-verbal cues and metacognition

· Identifying a range of elements of style


· Applying the Pythagorean relationship geometrically

· Collecting categorical, discrete, and continuous data

· Relating the numbers of faces, edges, and vertices of a polyhedron

· Comparing experimental and theoretical probabilities

· Solving problems involving rates and proportions

GRADE 8 Curriculum

Students in the eighth-grade transition onto the Grade 9 curriculum to further advance their studies. In language, students will analyse literary texts from contemporary and historical periods, interpret informational and graphic texts, and create oral, written, and media texts in a variety of forms. In mathematics, students will develop an understanding of mathematical concepts related to algebra, analytic geometry, and measurement and geometry through investigation, the effective use of technology, and abstract reasoning.


· Reading and analysing student- and teacher-selected texts from diverse cultures and historical periods

· Understanding several different interpersonal speaking strategies and adapting them to suit the purpose, satiation, and audience

· Identifying the perspectives and/or biases evident in both simple and complex oral texts

· Using appropriate words, phrases, and terminology, and several different stylistic devices

· Identifying and using several different strategies to expand vocabulary


· Simplifying numerical expressions involving integers and rational numbers

· Adding and subtracting polynomials with up to two variables

· Constructing tables of values, graphs, and equations

· Determining various formulas for the slop of a line segment or line

· Explaining the significance of optimal area, surface area, and volume in various applications

· Developing formulas for the volume of a pyramid, a cone, and a sphere

Sample Daily Schedule

Below is a sample schedule. This is an idea of how our online school day looks like for a typical third-grade student in language.

8:30am – 9:00am

Independent Reading; Raz Kids; Epic, or Hard copy book.

9:00am – 10:00am

Interactive live language session via Zoom with instructor.

10:00am – 10:15am

Snack and time outside.

10:15am – 11:00am

Review lesson on daily activity/task/project/assignment. Complete paragraph entry on list of spelling words. Journal must be accompanied by an introduction, three supporting details, and a conclusion.

11:00am – 11:30am

Watch online tutorial to prepare for tomorrow’s discussion on story elements.

11:30am – 12:00pm

Complete KWL chart on the five essential elements of a story.


Lunch Break/End of day.