From Stride K12Do you want to learn more about how online schooling works?

Online Fourth Grade in Montana

Fourth Grade for Montana Students

Image of a fourth grade student using a telescope
Fourth Grade for Montana Students

Students are really starting to come into their own in the fourth grade. They're discovering their favorite subjects and where they excel and feel confident. But some may hold back from asking questions in class to avoid looking less intelligent than their friends, while others may not participate for fear of appearing too smart. But fourth grade at Montana's Stride K12-powered online school is different. Thanks to the support of state-licensed teachers and the quality online curriculum students access from home, fourth graders can benefit from meaningful learning experiences without a lot of distracting social pressure.

How does Stride K12-powered fourth grade in Montana work?

Fourth grade at Montana's online school powered by Stride K12 begins with an effective, caring team. State-licensed teachers instruct students in online, real-time class sessions. Students and parents have open lines of communication with teachers who answer questions and help keep track of your student's academic progress. School counselors provide support, and the Learning Coach—a parent or other responsible adult—helps their student stay on schedule, records daily attendance, and communicates with teachers. Students learn from Stride K12's highly interactive curriculum, do daily coursework, and attend virtual classes through the online school platform. And like any school, students have opportunities to connect through in-person and online events, activities, and clubs.

What is the Stride K12 fourth grade curriculum like?

An important part of every student's education is Stride K12's online curriculum covering core subjects as well as art, music, and world languages. Hands-on education materials† complement the online lessons. For example, in science, students study rocks and minerals and electricity and magnetism. Hands-on activities include identifying minerals according to their properties and constructing an electromagnet. The curriculum also concludes a special series where the history courses integrate with students' art lessons. In history, students learn about Thomas Jefferson, and in art, they study the architecture of Monticello.