(928) 348-8422

Fax:(928) 348-8423

201 E. Main St

Safford, AZ 85546

office@tlctigers.com


Triumphant Learning Center

Classrooms

Learn to type for free!


     Looking for ways to keep your children busy over the summer!  We suggest teaching your children how to keyboard!  Next school year all students in 2nd - 8th grades will be required to complete AIMS and other testing on the computers.  We highly recommend the students learn keyboarding skills over the summer, so they are ready when school begins.

      Simply log into Typing Web by clicking here: Typing Web


At Triumphant Learning Center, we endeavor to provide a well-rounded educational experience for each student, grounded firmly in ethical and moral values. Appearance, behavior, and attitude are life skills. Personal responsibility, self-respect, self-reliance, teamwork, leadership, and community service are key concepts at TLC. We are developing the future leaders of our Great Nation.

    TLC students are expected to treat others with respect and dignity, and strive to attain their personal best. Because our students are the best and the brightest, we expect them to be prepared for school each day.  "Never settle for less than your best."

PTA website has great back to school ideas.  Log onto http://www.pta.org/3047.asp.



Tips for a Great School Year


    Last school year, your child routinely skipped breakfast, arrived for school late once a week, and delayed that
big social studies project until the night before it was due.  This year doesn’t have to be a re-run of old bad habits.  August means a new classroom, new teachers and a fresh start. Help your child start out the school year right with these tips, provided by experts at the University of Delaware:

Pat Tanner Nelson, Cooperative Extension family and human development specialist, advises parents to:

  •     Get to know your child’s teachers and stay in contact with them throughout the year. Inform them about events (a recent move, divorce, etc.) that may influence how your child does in school;
  •     Let your child know that he or she is responsible for homework. Don’t become overly involved in your child’s homework; your role should be answering questions and making sure assignments are complete; and
  •     Make learning real. Show how school skills are needed for such day-to-day activities as cooking from a recipe, balancing a checkbook and writing thank-you notes.


Jeanne Geddes-Key, Emily L. Phelps Director of the College School, suggests that you:

  •     Prepare a good breakfast for your child that includes protein. Good sources of protein include eggs, cheese or milk. Protein will help keep your kids from getting hungry before lunchtime;
  •     Encourage your child to read every day at his or her reading level. Make reading a daily habit, whether it’s right after school or as part of the bedtime routine; and
  •     Purge the lunch box of junk food. Pack a nutritious lunch that has minimal sugar.


Roxane Whittaker, Cooperative Extension educator in family and consumer sciences, provides this advice:

  •     Set up a study area. And make sure it’s a spot that’s quiet and free of distractions;
  •     Eat together as a family as often as possible. Talk about the day’s events, including school and homework; and
  •     Get into the habit of learning beyond the classroom. Extracurricular and family activities are good ways to help your child learn new things and gain confidence in his or her abilities.