Montana Writing Coaches Seek Community Volunteers

Writing Coaches of Montana seeks community members from Missoula and Ravalli counties to participate in its coaching program with a mission to help local students improve their writing skills. Specifically, the program aims to help students think critically about their writing assignments so that they can become confident and competent writers in all aspects.

No experience is necessary as volunteers will learn about the curriculum and best practices for teaching writing while being trained by qualified individuals. To become a volunteer, community members can attend one of the upcoming training sessions.

In-person training at the University of Montana Missoula is Wednesday, September 7 from 6-8:45 p.m. Virtual training will be Thursday, September 15 from 6-8:45 p.m.

For more information about these training sessions, email Missoula and Ravalli Writing Coaches Coordinator Kat Jackson at [email protected] or visit writingcoachesofmontana.org/get-involved.

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During the 2022-2023 school year, volunteers will coach in person at schools or online using Google Meet. Coaches can choose their preference of in-person or virtual coaching when offered.

During the 2021-2022 school year, Cassie Sheets, Executive Director of the program, along with Jackson and Jeanne Wdowin, Flathead Coordinator, led a coaching program at the following schools: Big Sky High School, Columbia Falls High School , Corvallis High School, CS Hamilton High School, Kalispell Middle School, Meadow Hill Middle School, Muldown Elementary School, Porter Middle School, Sentinel High School, Washington Middle School, Whitefish High School, Whitefish Middle School, Willard Alternative High School. During the 2022-2023 school year, WCM plans to partner with these school partners and others beyond western Montana.

Two hundred years ago, a young French linguist had a great eureka moment. In 1822, everything suddenly made sense to Jean-François Champollion when he deciphered the hieroglyphs – the ancient Egyptian code that had fooled scholars for years. Thanks to his hard work, the mysterious symbols carved in stone finally made sense. In this special issue of France in Focus, we travel to the town of Vif, in eastern Isère, to follow in the footsteps of the child prodigy who would become the first head of the Louvre Museum’s Egyptian antiquities department. .



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