- Oct 19, 2018 Parents are People Too: How Taking Care of Yourself is Part of Taking Care of Your Child Oct 19, 2018
- Sep 13, 2018 It Takes a Village: You're Not Alone in Times of Tantrum Sep 13, 2018
- Sep 6, 2018 Pretty Smart. Pretty Kind. Pretty Funny. Pretty Strong: How to Talk to Girls to Build Confidence in Their Inner Beauty Sep 6, 2018
- Aug 14, 2018 Slipups and Sillies: The Importance of Sharing our Authentic Selves with Children Aug 14, 2018
- Jun 27, 2018 The Suzuki Experience — Teacher Spotlight on Ms. Dorian Lumpkin Jun 27, 2018
- Jun 8, 2018 Hold the Applause: How to Avoid Raising Praise Seekers and Tame the Fear of Failure Jun 8, 2018
- May 7, 2018 Got Temper Tantrums? How to Tame Tantrums Without Breaking the Spirit May 7, 2018
- Apr 9, 2018 Magic of Montessori Demystified: No Rewards, Punishments, or Praise, Oh My! Apr 9, 2018
- Mar 6, 2018 The Magic of Montessori Demystified: The Environment Mar 6, 2018
- Nov 13, 2017 Look for the Ladybugs: The Best Thing About Being a Teacher Nov 13, 2017
- Nov 9, 2017 Fostering Independence & Curiosity in Children Since the ‘70s Nov 9, 2017
- Sep 19, 2017 Determined to Drive: How to Help Teachers Maintain Optimal Learning Conditions at School Sep 19, 2017
- Aug 21, 2017 The Light in Me: Harmony Between Yoga and Montessori Aug 21, 2017
- Aug 1, 2017 A Montessori Manor: How Incorporate a “Montessori-Mindset” at Home Aug 1, 2017
- June 2017
- May 20, 2017 Montessori In The Home: Pre-Primary Edition May 20, 2017
- May 1, 2017 On the Montessori Journey: When One Teaches, Two Learn (Part III) May 1, 2017
- Apr 24, 2017 On the Montessori Journey: When One Teaches, Two Learn (Part II) Apr 24, 2017
- Apr 20, 2017 Montessori in the Home: Toddler Edition Apr 20, 2017
- Apr 17, 2017 On the Montessori Journey: When One Teaches, Two Learn (Part I) Apr 17, 2017
- Mar 20, 2017 What Makes up a Montessori Parent? Mar 20, 2017
- Feb 20, 2017 Montessori: Education for Peace Feb 20, 2017
- Jan 19, 2017 Freedom Within Limits: The Structure of a Montessori Learning Environment Jan 19, 2017
Founded in Atlanta in 1976 by Marlene Lerer in collaboration with Dr. Shinichi Suzuki, The Suzuki School incorporates the concepts developed for Suzuki music education into an early childhood curriculum. Our first campus initially offered Kindergarten and First Grade to an inaugural class of 8 students. Within the next few years, we expanded our programs, establishing the school at the vanguard of early childhood education in Atlanta for children Birth through Six.
From the beginning, we emphasized the Suzuki focus on a strong parent partnership, the creation of a Noble Heart and a commitment to honor each child’s natural talent and ability. In 2007, a new campus for the school provided students and their teachers with an environment specifically designed to facilitate our collaborative teaching approach. With the opening of our Northside campus in 2008, we began to adapt key aspects of the Montessori approach, Because Dr. Suzuki and Dr. Montessori shared many common values concerning the first five years of a child’s education, we recognized the strength of pairing Suzuki’s philosophies with the Montessori model and began training a core group of teachers and administrators with Dr. Feland Meadows, Goizueta Endowed Chair of Early Childhood education at Kennesaw State University.In 2009, The Suzuki School obtained accreditation from the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools (SACS) and in 2010 the school received accreditation from the Pan American Montessori Society. Our third campus in Midtown’s Ponce City Market opened in September of 2014, and has quickly become part of the community as a leader in early childhood education.
In 2015, the Montessori Teacher Education Institute of Atlanta was accredited by both MACTE and AMS. This training institute provides Montessori Training for Infant-Toddler and Early Childhood Education.
The Suzuki School was founded on the belief that learning begins in the womb -- over the years, this premise has been continually validated by our observations of our students and through highly respected research on brain development in the first five years.
We know that learning begins before birth and that every moment of a child’s day is an opportunity to engage and explore. We recognize that the first years of life are the most critical in the development of an inquisitive mind and a noble heart. We are The Suzuki School.