Embracing development, cultivating character
Middle School at Chadwick International is an exciting and critical time of transition marked by immense personal and intellectual growth.
It’s where students take charge of their educational experience and learn to soar as individuals. As they embark on new adventures in and outside the classroom, they gain priceless perspective and learn to navigate their journey with confidence. Through the lens of Chadwick’s Core Values, Middle School students set new standards of academic excellence, build exemplary character and discover who they want to be in the world.
Whole-student education builds positive personal skills and habits into challenging academic coursework, helping students become confident, well-rounded learners with maturity and wisdom beyond their years.
Exciting coursework aligns with the IB curriculum framework and has students learn by doing. Highly engaging and interactive projects make learning intriguing and fun. Knowledge resonates deeply and naturally through real, impactful experiences.
BEYOND THE CLASSROOM
Experience in non-traditional coursework like athletics, visual and performing arts, outdoor education, global programs and service learning add an invaluable layer of learning to our students' foundation of knowledge.
The after-school programs give Middle School students a chance to engage in fun, non-academic programs after the school day and on weekends. With a wealth of options ranging from unique sports to instrumental music, students get to indulge their interests on a whole new level.
The first week of February, 67 students signed up for MS Volleyball! The largest cohort of any MS Athletics team in CI history! Our Varsity/JV Student Coaches led the warm-up. Go Wick!
Six players from the Middle School Ice Dolphins team represented Chadwick International on the Incheon hockey team at the Provincial Tournament in Gangneung on Feb. 7.
Grade 7 students went on trips around Seoul to investigate the following questions: "What types of borders existed or continue to exist on the Korean peninsula?" and "How do these borders impact the people living here historically or currently?"