Ncssm Articulation Agreement

By: sh

University credits can qualify for secondary education courses. In order to ensure that a student is ready for this advanced position, the agreements require that the student receive a grade of at least one B (not a B-). NCSSM has articulation agreements with the 16 campus system of the University of North Carolina and a handful of private colleges and universities. The agreements define courses (including private and online courses) that are attended by the NCSSM that can receive a credit at the university without a aptitude test or aptitude test required.

A lot of people did a good job this year in senior year, but I agree with the contributions on these subjects from other dropouts: students who went to the best schools would have gone without HMCS. The NCSSM was simply smart enough to track them down, treat them and then make them grateful for all the performances the child has ever performed. Does the school take children and politics them? No way. This is not necessary when the school aspires to bright children from brilliant and successful families. They have enough high-quality children, highly motivated, very experienced, so they don`t have to put any more work into it.

interest. The two I know, who loved “SMATH” and went to MIT and NC State, told a few other kids who are leaving this weekend (we all went out this weekend) that… 1. Whoever goes to NC State wants to do engineering and base all his classes on the NC State articulation agreement.

He has a lot of transfer credits with him and a lot of friends go with him to the state. He would have come here without NCSSM and would have had AP to transfer it. But he is happy to have been to HMCS because he loved housing, loved the kind of kids there and loved his classes. According to him, the worst parts are a few hours of work that children have to do each week. He said other teachers thought he was bad with it and when he went for extra help, he would get it. He thinks it was worth escaping his high school sports. 2. The MIT child had stellar sats. He moved into the highest mathematical circle of classes and played the sport (never could have in our home school because the sport are so competitive).

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