Careers in
Middle/Upper Teaching

Join the Revolution—Help Lead the Revolution

The BASIS.ed Secondary School accelerated science and liberal arts curriculum is among the most interesting and rigorous in the country. Our curriculum asks students in grades 5–7 to work hard toward their academic potential by developing the critical thinking and intellectual agility crucial to college prep. It holds students accountable while assuring guidance from strategic benchmarking and expert teaching.

As a BASIS.ed teacher, you’ll be called a Subject Expert. You’ll start each school year by setting transparent exit criteria. Then, working backwards through the academic program, you’ll set ambitious but attainable checkpoints to track and guide individual progress. That way, BASIS.ed students will know that you genuinely and uniquely support them.

Keys to Success at BASIS.ed

BASIS.ed teachers are given broad autonomy in choosing how to run their classrooms. That requires the ability to identify what methods are best for communicating your material. It also requires flexibility, so you can adapt to your students' learning needs.

Training for New BASIS.ed Teachers

As a new BASIS.ed teacher, you'll receive intensive training in the summer before you start through our BASIS.ed Institute. There you'll learn about our innovative curriculum and how BASIS.ed schools inspire—and achieve—academic excellence.

Also during your first year, you’ll participate in a peer-mentoring program lead by seasoned teachers and on-site managers. Plus, we invite all BASIS.ed teachers to collaborate and share best practices through our social network, BASIS.ed Connect.

Thoughts from our teachers

The culture at BASIS.ed allows me to optimize my teaching time. With the support of the LET (learning expert teacher), I feel that I can get the most out of every minute of class time. And I feel like I'm really TEACHING.

Donna Merchant
Subject Expert Teacher

I worked in a public school for five years, and left because I felt frustrated I was told to do things in my classroom that I did not feel were the best use of my students' precious time. Today, my students are fully engaged in learning from bell to bell.

Alison Sterling
Learning Expert Teacher