Social Studies

American History 101:High School Level and College Prep (Flipped Class Approach)

The absolute best and most thorough study of American History at the High School level...let's get college ready!
283 total reviews for this teacher
1 review for this class
Completed by 7 learners

55 minutes

per class

Twice per week

over 18 weeks


year olds


learners per class

per learner - per class

How does aMulti-Daycourse work?

Meets multiple times at scheduled times
Live video chats, recorded and monitored for safety and quality
Discussions via classroom forum and private messages with the teacher
Great for engaging projects and interacting with diverse classmates from other states and countries

How Outschool Works

Available Times

Pacific Time

Mon Aug 8

Aug 8 - Dec 7 (18 weeks)
Mo, We, Fr
5pm - 5:55pm

Don't see a time that works for you?


Class Experience

Students will have a greater understanding of American History from pre-colonial to the Great Depression. Students will understand the biggest events and people throughout the time period. Students will be able to explain the significance of these events and people to America. 
I am certified Social Studies and English Teacher.
There will be regular reading assignments. In addition, the asynchronous day will be offer adequate time for students to finish their weekly assignment.
Textbook: Fast Track: U.S. History        ISBN: 0525570128
Digital or hardcopy is fine!
In addition to the Outschool classroom, this class uses:
  • Google Classroom
There will be a unit assessment at the end of each unit, so parents and students can track progress.
1 hour 50 minutes per week in class, and an estimated 1 - 2 hours per week outside of class.
History can be hairy. Some topics may be sensitive, but my training as a secondary educator will allow me to teach the subject at the appropriate level and detail for older students. Possible sensitive subjects may be, but not limited to, slavery, treatment of Native Americans, war and violence, and poverty during the Great Depression.
In addition to the textbook listed under supplies, we will use:
1. the NY Times 1916 Project for the Slavery Unit (free)
2. We will also use a variety of primary source documents, primarily from the library of congress to study history, so that students can hear and see the lives of individuals in their own words and witness events through their own eyes.
3. We will use for the Native American unit (free)
3. Some of the primary sources documents are:


Wesley GlossonWriting can be easy...if not fun!
283 total reviews
167 completed classes

About Me

Hey ya'll. I'm a teacher in Georgia. I have great experience and success with teaching my students to write. I like to read and write myself. I majored in English at the University of Georgia, so my life is literacy and writing.
Your child will... 
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