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For their summer program, the Parkway students will be in self-contained classes.
By the fall, they’ll be taking classes with everyone else.
Thirteen-year-old Emma Lien shown, left, here on her first day of class at Community College of Philadelphia, talking with Dr. Hite, Superintendent of Philadelphia Schools, Tuesday, July 11, 2017, in Philadelphia.
Lien is participating in a program for Philadelphia students who will be eligible to earn their high school diplomas and their associate’s degrees, for free.
Nguyen-Brown said Parkway Center City would provide time built into the school day for college support, and the school has also teamed up with Big Brothers Big Sisters to offer mentors to students.
They’ll also have support from current CCP students and recent graduates.
Though she attended Conwell, a magnet middle school in Kensington, college wasn’t much on her radar until she looked into Parkway Center City.
Lien was admitted to Northeast High’s magnet program, which would have meant a much shorter commute to classes, or Hill-Freedman World Academy, a well-regarded school in East Mount Airy.
Three classes have graduated from the Academy of Health Sciences at Prince George’s Community College.Kristen is a Pulitzer Prize winner, part of a team whose "Assault on Learning" series about violence in the Philadelphia schools won the 2012 prize for public service for the Inquirer. Lien is one of 130 freshman at Parkway Center City Middle College High School, a Philadelphia School District magnet that’s affording students the opportunity to earn their high school diplomas and associate’s degrees from community college at the same time — free.Please pass along the scoop about what’s going on at your Philadelphia public school; Kristen welcomes tips, story ideas and witty banter at [email protected] 215-854-5146. “middle college” program in the state, and will cost the school system million over four years.Lee, who lives in East Oak Lane and attended Cedar Grove Christian Academy, aspires to be a doctor and is keen on the idea of having two years of college behind him at age 18.
“They’re giving me a really good opportunity to make my life better,” said Lee.
Three thousand eighth graders applied for the school, an existing magnet that’s re-branding itself.