Lower School Bears celebrate Black History Month through a new experiential learning program that allows them to explore different facets of African American culture.
The following blog post is adapted from an ethics speech given by Middle School social studies teacher-coach-mentor Brian Reilly '09 (right, alongside Associate Director of College Counseling and fellow Landon alum Forbes Mann '04).In it, Reilly reflects on what he believes makes humans unique, and how we have the opportunity to be global citizens.
Landon welcomed more than 140 visitors from across the greater Washington area, and several special guests from China, to campus for an annual celebration of Chinese culture and an exploration of traditions commonly found in China.
Dr. Mark Bergel, whose organization A Wider Circle seeks to end poverty, spoke to students and faculty as the keynote speaker of the Brinkley Lecture Series. The series provides an opportunity for the boys to hear from leaders in the academic, ethical, philanthropic, and political worlds.
Landon's sixth grade student turn shapes and shadows into colorful artwork in their most recent project featuring something sweet.
In his Middle School "This I Believe" speech, Aidan '23 shares why he believes that self-discipline helps you reach your full potential and eventually leads to living a stronger, smarter, and happier life.
Bears interested in college athletics met with Landon alums who play sports on the NCAA level to learn more about what college life is like as a student athlete.
Landon faculty and staff spent their first day back from winter break with continued work on a review of the school's curriculum as well as training in the areas of diversity and mandated reporter duties.
Middle School social studies teacher-coach-mentor Sarah DeCamps shares why she believes that meaningful connections with women can empower both sexes.
Five Landon student-athletes have signed letters of intent to play college football, and four of them earned Washington Post All-Met honors for their play this fall.
Upper School Learning Specialist Emily Howe shares why she believes there are distinct characteristics to the value of "compassion" that help people feel understood and supported in their greatest time of need.
Jelani '19 — an AP student, member of the yearbook staff, and athlete on the varsity football team — spoke about why he believes we should show our gratitude in more meaningful ways rather than just saying "thank you."
The National Foundation for Cancer Research (NFCR) honored two Landon students, Bruce Han '19 and Michael Yan '19, for their service to the community.
Don't be surprised if you see the bold, iconic "TED" logo around the halls of Landon. Lower School Language Arts students explored ethical thought and reasoning in their annual TED Landon project.
Jonny '19 — an All-IAC varsity wrestler and leader of a nonprofit organization — spoke about the value of being a good teammate to those around you in more ways than the traditional sense of the word.