Summer Learning Day Nationally Celebrated on July 13th this Year
Summer Learning Day is an annual national advocacy day led by the National Summer Learning Association (NSLA) to elevate the importance of keeping kids learning, safe and healthy every summer. Help us show policy makers, parents and the general public how summer programs prevent learning loss and hunger.
During this season of fun and learning, we encourage you to add your summer program or event to NSLA’s events calendar even if it falls before or after National Summer Learning Day. This year, OregonASK participated in our annual Summer Learning Block Party hosted at Gilbert House Children’s Museum in Salem, OR.
Last year, one Oregon program was lucky enough to have a visit from a White House official to share more about how they serve the community and provide summer learning opportunities. CLICK HERE for a look at Centro Cultural’s visit from the White House.
How to Participate
Get started planning a Summer Learning Day event!
E-mail us a description of your event, videos and photos which we’ll share here.
Share your plans, photos and videos directly on our Facebook page.
Whether you are a program person, family, educators, policymakers, businessperson— make the pledge to #KeepKidsLearning!
Resources for Summer Learning Programs
If you are hosting a Summer Learning Day event/program, we encourage you to post it on the National Summer Learning Day website so that families can find you.
Resources for Communities
Many kinds of high-quality learning opportunities during the summer can make a difference in stemming learning loss…and ultimately, closing the country’s achievement gap.
Join us July 13th, or anytime during the summer by hosting an event or taking the pledge!
Resources for Families
Children can lose up to two months of essential math and reading skills during the summer months but there is plenty families and caregivers can do to support learning during the summer.
Create or find quality summer learning opportunities so your child doesn’t lose the skills he worked hard to learn in school. Kids can learn and have fun at the same program – many offer reading, math as well as arts and other activities, and serve meals and make time for physical activity. Remember to keep their brains and bodies active with a healthy dose of reading, fruits and vegetables and active play every day. NSLA’s family resources can be found here.