Overcoming the barriers to learning
What is Study Technology?
Clearwater Academy is a part of an international network of schools licensed by Applied Scholastics™ International. As a part of this network the school utilizes Study Technology developed by author and
humanitarian L. Ron Hubbard. The word “Technology” is used because students are taught to apply specific methods to the materials they are studying in order to gain a greater understanding. These methods were developed by Mr. Hubbard when he discovered the primary barriers to a student’s comprehension.
Students are directly taught to apply this innovative method for studying through a series of study skills courses. With both teacher and student using the same study method this creates a powerful educational team which results in high academic achievement, good communication with the student and best of all, happy, motivated and focused students.
How CAI uses it?
As well, all of the teachers at Clearwater Academy are trained to apply these methods with their students in the classroom. In addition, all of the curriculum utilized at Clearwater Academy
has been developed with Study Technology in mind. This powerful combination ensures our students achieve 100% mastery of their subjects before they move onto the next subject.
Study Technology consists of tools and techniques that teachers and students can use to improve their learning rates. Study Technology is not a collection of study tips or memory tricks, but rather a system of learning how to learn. Using Study Technology brings about an understanding that results in the ability to apply what one learns at school, in one’s work and in life.
Clearwater Academy provides each student with a tailor-made program based on our strong curriculum and Study Technology. This combination creates a Clearwater Academy International graduate: someone who can enter the world as a leader and who helps create and mold a brighter future for everyone.
This powerful combination ensures our students achieve 100% mastery of their subjects before they move onto the next subject.