Skip Navigation

Middle School Morning:

Friday, February 25, 9-11am

Calling parents of rising 6th-9th graders! Westminster Academy has a unique and loving perspective on the joys of teaching and raising middle schoolers. 

Join us on Friday, Feb. 25th from 9-11 am for an open house for our 6th-9th grades, and discover how our educational model works with you and your child, not against them! 

The aim of classical Christian education is not to shelter, but to equip students during their formative years to embrace Christ’s truth across all disciplines. Come and see for yourself why Westminster Academy, Memphis’s only JK-12 Classical Christian School, is unique among the Memphis private school landscape.

During this special tour experience, you will have the chance to tour the campus, visit classrooms, and view projects and experiments—all with two of our stellar student ambassadors. 

Reservations required. We look forward to having you join us for our Middle School Morning! 




Why Come to Westminster?

At Westminster, we want our students’ education to prepare them for the future, not just prepare them to pass a test. Our goals differ from most schools today, with an emphasis on the arts, humanities, and Scripture. We want our students to understand that all truth is God’s truth and it is impossible to learn about anything without the Scriptures at the center of our subjects. This philosophy is reflected in the way we teach our curriculum from JK all the way through graduation.

Westminster Academy…

Christ-centered education
Education for formation
Development of critical thinking – “Why?”
Emphasis on the true, good, and beautiful
Integrated interdisciplinary learning
Appreciation of Western Civilization
Latin taught as a core requirement
Humanities and fine arts emphasis
Requires the student to learn how to learn
Mastery as working to one’s fullest potential
Lifelong love of learning as the ultimate goal
Truth is objective, knowable, and absolute
Parents as primary educators

Modern Education…

Man-centered education
Education for information
Development of correct procedures – “How?”
Emphasis on politically correct
Fragmented and disjointed learning
Critique of Western Civilization
Latin as an elective
Techno-rational emphasis
Requires the student to learn how to pass tests
Mastery as measured by test grades
Graduation as the ultimate goal
Truth is subjective, relative, and individual
Teachers as primary educators