Archive for March, 2015

Michael D'AleoWednesday, September 30, 7 p.m.
Join us for an evening with powerful and insightful speaker, Michael D’Aleo on ‘The Middle School Mind: How Young Teenagers Become Flexible, Rational, and Analytic Young Adults.’ Discover how we can support our children during these challenging and important years. (more…)

“Then Sir Launcelot saw her visage, but he wept not greatly, but sighed.” Sir Thomas Malory, Le Morte D’Arthur, 1469, Book XXI, chap. 11.

(Helping to recruit volunteers for the 2007 Spring Benefit, featuring the Carmina Burana)

Kenneth Peck


The beauty of a Waldorf education in a nutshell. During my eight years at the Lake Champlain Waldorf School I got to be a number of characters in our class plays ranging from Simpleton and his Golden Goose in 1st grade, to Shakespeare’s King Lear in 8th grade. Here is a 2002 shot of me as a pirate in our 6th grade production of Sir Arthur Sullivan’s Pirates of Penzance (with a personal touch to the script only the likes of Mr. Diehl-Noble could put on it). In many ways this epitomizes much of what is so wonderful about the Lake Champlain Waldorf School. An athlete and musician by heart, at this school I got to be and experience so much more. Education is about experiencing different expressions of life first hand, and at LCWS that is how you learn and that is why by the time you graduate you have a tremendous understanding of not only the world, but of yourself within that world; who you are and what you love. (Soloman Bayer-Pacht)


3rd grade crocheted hats! How they got them to fit remains a handwork mystery. This photo is from 2006 (the students are now in the 12th grade). Renata Welker was teaching handwork that year.