A ‘teaching-by-doing’ program that can teach kids how to do things their parents can’t do

The spear education program, designed by spear founder and founder of spear-learning, Robert P. Lee, is a multi-disciplinary learning program that involves teaching kids to use their imaginations and creative skills to achieve their educational goals.

The program, which was launched in January 2018 and is now offering in-person instruction and online instruction, teaches students the art of creating digital and digital-based learning experiences.

The spear program is the brainchild of Pilar Castro, a longtime spear educator who also serves as the director of the Spear Center for Arts Education at the University of Southern California.

“In the past few years, there has been a lot of interest from people in spear and spear-based education to try and connect their skills to what they are doing,” Castro said.

“We’ve had a lot more of our students come to us because they wanted to know how to build something that they thought they could do.

It was interesting to see that.”

Castro said the spear education model is unique because it teaches kids how not only do they have to create something, but they also have to understand that it’s going to be successful and that they will learn from the process.

“It is the most direct approach to how to create digital learning experiences that I’ve ever seen,” Castro told ESPN.

“The way the spear program works is that it is a learning platform where students learn from peers to build a product that they can use in the classroom.”

The spear learning platform teaches students how to design a digital experience for a variety of use cases, including classroom, work and personal use.

Students can create digital experiences that are created from the spear platform’s library of resources, including videos, interactive quizzes and video games.

Each lesson is designed to include specific learning objectives, as well as some learning strategies, such as “what you can do with a spear paddle.”

The curriculum includes exercises for each student to build the design and build a new product, and students can also learn by doing.

“When you think about how people are learning, we really try to find things that are unique and that people can really do and have fun with,” Castro added.

The school, which serves students from middle school to high school, has been teaching for about three years.

The first class of students was enrolled in May 2018, and the program is currently offering in person and online education.

While the program has only been open for a few months, the students who have been enrolled have already had a huge impact.

“As we start to build up the program, we are seeing a huge difference in the students that are coming to us,” Castro explained.

“There is a massive amount of creativity, creativity is what the students love the most.”

The students who participate in the spear learning are able to build products, including apps, websites and other apps, and are also able to use them in the school’s digital spaces.

“If they do well, they can be able to go back and do it again and again,” Castro noted.

“A lot of the kids that come in here can do more than one project.

They can create apps for kids to play with and for parents to watch.”

The program also has a positive impact on the lives of the students, according to Castro.

“They have a very positive relationship with the spear school because of their relationship with spear,” he said.

Students who complete the spear curriculum earn a certificate that shows their “performance” at creating products and services.

They also earn an appreciation for their learning and their own skills, and can get credit for learning.

“People say it’s not about the money, but the students are able make some real money off of this,” Castro pointed out.

“For the students to be able get a certificate is a tremendous honor.

It means a lot.”

A group of students from the program at the Spear Education center at the U.S. Naval Academy in Annapolis, Md. source ESPN