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Educare for Education Week(48 images)

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  • Qwandell Randall waits to go out for recess in the classroom for 3-year-olds at Educare on October, 25, 2012 in Anacostia, a neighborhood in eastern Washington, D.C. Educare is a a public-private early childhood that uses a model that is spreading across the country. In the Educare program children stay with the same teachers from birth to 3 years old, then move to another teacher from 3 to 5 years old. The model, which focuses on continuity of care from birth to kindergarten, has gained support from Education Secretary Arne Duncan and others.
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  • Teacher assistant Marilyn Epps lays on the floor with the students in the classroom for 3-year-olds at Educare on October, 25, 2012 in Anacostia, a neighborhood in eastern Washington, D.C. Educare is a a public-private early childhood that uses a model that is spreading across the country. In the Educare program children stay with the same teachers from birth to 3 years old, then move to another teacher from 3 to 5 years old. The model, which focuses on continuity of care from birth to kindergarten, has gained support from Education Secretary Arne Duncan and others.
    121025_10Ed...jpg
  • Teacher Charisma Carrillo receives a high-five from her student Jasmine Gant, right, during recess at Educare on October, 25, 2012 in Anacostia, a neighborhood in eastern Washington, D.C. Educare is a a public-private early childhood that uses a model that is spreading across the country. In the Educare program children stay with the same teachers from birth to 3 years old, then move to another teacher from 3 to 5 years old. The model, which focuses on continuity of care from birth to kindergarten, has gained support from Education Secretary Arne Duncan and others.
    121025_10Ed...jpg
  • Teacher Charisma Carrillo receives a high-five from her student Drew Gant, center, during recess at Educare on October, 25, 2012 in Anacostia, a neighborhood in eastern Washington, D.C. Educare is a a public-private early childhood that uses a model that is spreading across the country. In the Educare program children stay with the same teachers from birth to 3 years old, then move to another teacher from 3 to 5 years old. The model, which focuses on continuity of care from birth to kindergarten, has gained support from Education Secretary Arne Duncan and others.
    121025_10Ed...jpg
  • Teacher Charisma Carrillo answers a question for her student Drew Gant, center, during recess at Educare on October, 25, 2012 in Anacostia, a neighborhood in eastern Washington, D.C. Educare is a a public-private early childhood that uses a model that is spreading across the country. In the Educare program children stay with the same teachers from birth to 3 years old, then move to another teacher from 3 to 5 years old. The model, which focuses on continuity of care from birth to kindergarten, has gained support from Education Secretary Arne Duncan and others.
    121025_10Ed...jpg
  • Teachers aide Kemia Edwards pushes 3-year-old students Semaj Robinson, center, and others on a swing during recess at Educare on October, 25, 2012 in Anacostia, a neighborhood in eastern Washington, D.C. Educare is a a public-private early childhood that uses a model that is spreading across the country. In the Educare program children stay with the same teachers from birth to 3 years old, then move to another teacher from 3 to 5 years old. The model, which focuses on continuity of care from birth to kindergarten, has gained support from Education Secretary Arne Duncan and others.
    121025_10Ed...jpg
  • Teachers assistant Marilyn Epps walks Drew Wasahington back to class after he complained of a stomach ache during recess at Educare on October, 25, 2012 in Anacostia, a neighborhood in eastern Washington, D.C. Educare is a a public-private early childhood that uses a model that is spreading across the country. In the Educare program children stay with the same teachers from birth to 3 years old, then move to another teacher from 3 to 5 years old. The model, which focuses on continuity of care from birth to kindergarten, has gained support from Education Secretary Arne Duncan and others.
    121025_10Ed...jpg
  • Teachers aide Kemia Edwards talks to students about a bug they spotted during recess at Educare on October, 25, 2012 in Anacostia, a neighborhood in eastern Washington, D.C. Educare is a a public-private early childhood that uses a model that is spreading across the country. In the Educare program children stay with the same teachers from birth to 3 years old, then move to another teacher from 3 to 5 years old. The model, which focuses on continuity of care from birth to kindergarten, has gained support from Education Secretary Arne Duncan and others.
    121025_10Ed...jpg
  • Semaj Robinson, right, holds hands with teachers assistant Marilyn Epps as they spin around playing "Ring Around the Rosie" during recess at Educare on October, 25, 2012 in Anacostia, a neighborhood in eastern Washington, D.C. Educare is a a public-private early childhood that uses a model that is spreading across the country. In the Educare program children stay with the same teachers from birth to 3 years old, then move to another teacher from 3 to 5 years old. The model, which focuses on continuity of care from birth to kindergarten, has gained support from Education Secretary Arne Duncan and others.
    121025_10Ed...jpg
  • Semaj Robinson, bottom, holds hands with teachers assistant Marilyn Epps as they spin around playing "Ring Around the Rosie" during recess at Educare on October, 25, 2012 in Anacostia, a neighborhood in eastern Washington, D.C. Educare is a a public-private early childhood that uses a model that is spreading across the country. In the Educare program children stay with the same teachers from birth to 3 years old, then move to another teacher from 3 to 5 years old. The model, which focuses on continuity of care from birth to kindergarten, has gained support from Education Secretary Arne Duncan and others.
    121025_10Ed...jpg
  • Teachers assistant Marilyn Epps claps as she leads a game of "Duck, Duck, Goose" with children in the 3-year-old class during recess at Educare on October, 25, 2012 in Anacostia, a neighborhood in eastern Washington, D.C. Educare is a a public-private early childhood that uses a model that is spreading across the country. In the Educare program children stay with the same teachers from birth to 3 years old, then move to another teacher from 3 to 5 years old. The model, which focuses on continuity of care from birth to kindergarten, has gained support from Education Secretary Arne Duncan and others.
    121025_10Ed...jpg
  • Teachers assistant Marilyn Epps is hugged by Semaj Robinson, second from right, as Epps talks to Carlique Harkum, left, during recess at Educare on October, 25, 2012 in Anacostia, a neighborhood in eastern Washington, D.C. Educare is a a public-private early childhood that uses a model that is spreading across the country. In the Educare program children stay with the same teachers from birth to 3 years old, then move to another teacher from 3 to 5 years old. The model, which focuses on continuity of care from birth to kindergarten, has gained support from Education Secretary Arne Duncan and others.
    121025_10Ed...jpg
  • Teachers assistant Marilyn Epps is hugged by Semaj Robinson, second from right, as Epps talks another student during recess at Educare on October, 25, 2012 in Anacostia, a neighborhood in eastern Washington, D.C. Educare is a a public-private early childhood that uses a model that is spreading across the country. In the Educare program children stay with the same teachers from birth to 3 years old, then move to another teacher from 3 to 5 years old. The model, which focuses on continuity of care from birth to kindergarten, has gained support from Education Secretary Arne Duncan and others.
    121025_10Ed...jpg
  • Teachers aide Kemia Edwards talks to Michael Wood, a student in the class for 3-year-old, during recess at Educare on October, 25, 2012 in Anacostia, a neighborhood in eastern Washington, D.C. Educare is a a public-private early childhood that uses a model that is spreading across the country. In the Educare program children stay with the same teachers from birth to 3 years old, then move to another teacher from 3 to 5 years old. The model, which focuses on continuity of care from birth to kindergarten, has gained support from Education Secretary Arne Duncan and others.
    121025_10Ed...jpg
  • Students and teachers line up for a fire drill at Educare on October, 25, 2012 in Anacostia, a neighborhood in eastern Washington, D.C. Educare is a a public-private early childhood that uses a model that is spreading across the country. In the Educare program children stay with the same teachers from birth to 3 years old, then move to another teacher from 3 to 5 years old. The model, which focuses on continuity of care from birth to kindergarten, has gained support from Education Secretary Arne Duncan and others.
    121025_10Ed...jpg
  • Teachers aide Patrice Martin plays ball with the 3 and 4-year-old students during recess at Educare on October, 25, 2012 in Anacostia, a neighborhood in eastern Washington, D.C. Educare is a a public-private early childhood that uses a model that is spreading across the country. In the Educare program children stay with the same teachers from birth to 3 years old, then move to another teacher from 3 to 5 years old. The model, which focuses on continuity of care from birth to kindergarten, has gained support from Education Secretary Arne Duncan and others.
    121025_10Ed...jpg
  • Teacher Kenya Brown, center, plays ball with Choyce Rose, left, a student in her 3 and 4-year-old class during recess at Educare on October, 25, 2012 in Anacostia, a neighborhood in eastern Washington, D.C. Educare is a a public-private early childhood that uses a model that is spreading across the country. In the Educare program children stay with the same teachers from birth to 3 years old, then move to another teacher from 3 to 5 years old. The model, which focuses on continuity of care from birth to kindergarten, has gained support from Education Secretary Arne Duncan and others.
    121025_10Ed...jpg
  • Teacher Kenya Brown, right, plays ball with Choyce Rose, left, a student in her 3 and 4-year-old class during recess at Educare on October, 25, 2012 in Anacostia, a neighborhood in eastern Washington, D.C. Educare is a a public-private early childhood that uses a model that is spreading across the country. In the Educare program children stay with the same teachers from birth to 3 years old, then move to another teacher from 3 to 5 years old. The model, which focuses on continuity of care from birth to kindergarten, has gained support from Education Secretary Arne Duncan and others.
    121025_10Ed...jpg
  • Teacher Kenya Brown, left, supervises as students from her 3 and 4-year-old class examine a bug during recess at Educare on October, 25, 2012 in Anacostia, a neighborhood in eastern Washington, D.C. Educare is a a public-private early childhood that uses a model that is spreading across the country. In the Educare program children stay with the same teachers from birth to 3 years old, then move to another teacher from 3 to 5 years old. The model, which focuses on continuity of care from birth to kindergarten, has gained support from Education Secretary Arne Duncan and others.
    121025_10Ed...jpg
  • A colorful schedule illustrates the day's activities in Kenya Brown's 3 and 4-year-old class at Educare on October, 25, 2012 in Anacostia, a neighborhood in eastern Washington, D.C. Educare is a a public-private early childhood that uses a model that is spreading across the country. In the Educare program children stay with the same teachers from birth to 3 years old, then move to another teacher from 3 to 5 years old. The model, which focuses on continuity of care from birth to kindergarten, has gained support from Education Secretary Arne Duncan and others.
    121025_10Ed...jpg
  • Teacher Kenya Brown, right of center, dances with students from her 3 and 4-year-old at Educare on October, 25, 2012 in Anacostia, a neighborhood in eastern Washington, D.C. Educare is a a public-private early childhood that uses a model that is spreading across the country. In the Educare program children stay with the same teachers from birth to 3 years old, then move to another teacher from 3 to 5 years old. The model, which focuses on continuity of care from birth to kindergarten, has gained support from Education Secretary Arne Duncan and others.
    121025_10Ed...jpg
  • Teacher Kenya Brown, third from left, dances with students from her 3 and 4-year-old at Educare on October, 25, 2012 in Anacostia, a neighborhood in eastern Washington, D.C. Educare is a a public-private early childhood that uses a model that is spreading across the country. In the Educare program children stay with the same teachers from birth to 3 years old, then move to another teacher from 3 to 5 years old. The model, which focuses on continuity of care from birth to kindergarten, has gained support from Education Secretary Arne Duncan and others.
    121025_10Ed...jpg
  • Teacher Kenya Brown, center, dances with students from her 3 and 4-year-old at Educare on October, 25, 2012 in Anacostia, a neighborhood in eastern Washington, D.C. Educare is a a public-private early childhood that uses a model that is spreading across the country. In the Educare program children stay with the same teachers from birth to 3 years old, then move to another teacher from 3 to 5 years old. The model, which focuses on continuity of care from birth to kindergarten, has gained support from Education Secretary Arne Duncan and others.
    121025_10Ed...jpg


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