Okeechobee County School District has created the Okee Reads initiative as part of a promise to the White House Initiative on Educational Excellence for Hispanic Students in partnership with Footsteps2Brilliance, Inc. Through this initiative, every family with children birth through 2nd grade who reside within Okeechobee County have FREE access to the Footsteps2Brilliance early literacy app that provides libraries of English and Spanish eBooks, educational games, and creative writing tools proven to increase kindergarten readiness and third grade reading proficiency.
In just eight months, Conner says Middletown’s children have mastered a combined 10.8 million words and is excited to see the results when school opens today.
Superintendent Fillpot launches his School Readiness Early Literacy Initiative in Newman-Crows Landing District today. In partnership with Footsteps2Brilliance, NCLUSD is using the Footsteps2Brilliance bilingual mobile app to promote literacy for kids Pre-K through 3rd grade.
United Way Is Changing the Face of Early Literacy with a Transformative, Scalable ,and Accountable Model In Partnership with Footsteps2Brilliance
Congratulations to the Osceola Students Who Won the Footsteps2Brilliance Winter Reading Challenge
EVERY child in Greenville has FREE access to the Clever Kids University™ and Foosteps2Brilliance ™ mobile literacy apps that will help them prepare for success in school. These apps provide a comprehensive curriculum in English and Spanish with books, songs, and games that are fun for children and easy for you to access on any smart device or computer.
We are honored to be a partner with San Bernardino County, and delighted that our work together with Superintendent Ted Alejandre is helping so many young students during this COVID crisis. Early literacy is the foundation for future success at school. We are delighted that San Bernardino County is able to enroll so many early learners in their distance learning programs.
Big problems require big solutions. So when Covington, Ky. – a diverse city of 41,000 people located in Cincinnati’s shadow – realized it needed to better prepare its children to hit the ground running on their first day of school – and on a path to meaningful careers, the City decided to go big. “Big” meant an “all-hands-on-deck” mentality that involved City leaders, public and private educators, the business community, social service agencies, faith leaders, and many more partners.