A Prayer For Our Teachers

My prayer this year for the school and everyone here is that we will be known by our love ~ in patience; in speech; in forgiveness; in conduct; in serving. 

“A new commandment I give to you, that you love one another: just as I have loved you, you also are to love one another. By this all people will know that you are my disciples, if you have love for one another.” John 13:34-35

As I’ve been praying for this, God has shown me that it is impossible for me to love anyone without first understanding what Amy Carmichael calls Calvary Love. As the Anglican’s morning prayer of confession claims: there is no health in me! I realized this summer that I honestly don’t understand how people who don’t know the love of Jesus are kind at all – I wouldn’t be! On the flip side, if I truly have been touched by the love of God and gotten a glimpse of its breadth and length and height and depth, then how can I be unloving or unkind? 

God, let us be known by our likeness to You, known by the love we have for one another. 

I studied with two mentors over this summer. If you don’t have a mentor, I highly recommend finding one who is no longer living – they will never surprise or disappoint you by going woke, for one thing. My two dearly loved mentors are Elizabeth Elliot and Charles Spurgeon. I’ve been gathering notes from their wisdom for many months, always on the lookout for what might be helpful to share with teachers. As it so happened, it was my morning devotional today by Charles Spurgeon that is apt:

The people who know their God shall stand firm. – Daniel 11:32

Every believer understands that to know God is the highest and best form of knowledge; and this spiritual knowledge is a source of strength to the Christian. It strengthens his faith. Believers are constantly referred to in the Bible as people who are enlightened and taught by the Lord; they are said to “have been anointed by the Holy One,” (1 John 2:20) and it is the Spirit’s peculiar office to lead them into all truth, so that they might grow in their faith. Knowledge strengthens love as well as faith. Knowledge opens the door, and then through that door we see our Savior. Or to put it another way, knowledge paints the portrait of Jesus, and when we see that portrait, then we love Him. We cannot love a Christ whom we do not know at least in some degree. If we know only a little of the excellencies of Jesus, what He has done for us and what He is doing now, we cannot love Him much; but the more we know Him, the more we will love Him. Knowledge also strengthens hope. How can we hope for something if we do not know of its existence? Hope may be the telescope, but until we receive instruction, our ignorance blocks our view, and we can see nothing. Knowledge removes the blockage, and when we look through the bright optic glass we discover the glory to be revealed and anticipate it with joyful confidence. Knowledge supplies us with reason for patience. How will we have patience unless we know something of the sympathy of Christ and understand the good that comes out of the correction that our heavenly Father sends us? There is not a single Christian who, under God, will not be fostered and brought to perfection by holy knowledge.. It is then very important that we should grow not only in grace, but in the knowledge of our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ. 

Oh, to write like the Prince of Preachers!

“Knowledge opens the door, and then through that door we see our Savior…. knowledge paints the portrait of Jesus, and when we see that portrait, then we love Him.”

I have always craved knowledge – in all subjects, from math to philosophy, linguistics to literature, art to anthropology. I want to know, see, understand. (This is, of course, what attracted me to classical education for my own children. It is so good.) I don’t believe I’m unique in this hunger for knowledge. I believe all of us are created to crave it, because what it really is is our heart’s desire to know our Creator, to see the portrait of Jesus with the veil removed, to have our telescope of hope in focus. 

As you teach this year, no matter the subject, know that you are opening the door for your students to behold Jesus. That is the work of this school. That is the work of the Kingdom of God. But you must know that love for yourselves first. Meditate on his Word day and night. Feast on it. It is the only way.

“For this reason I bow my knees before the Father … that he may grant you to be strengthened with power through his Spirit in your inner being … [that you may] know the love of Christ that surpasses knowledge, that you may be filled with all the fullness of God.” – Ephesians 3:14-19

You are loved by God. You are anointed by Him. And you are covered in prayer by the leadership of this school.

By: Danette Miller, SCA Vice Chairwoman

June Board Prayer

Dear Father,

You take such good care of us. David prayed, “Answer me when I call you, my righteous God. Give me relief from my distress; Have mercy on me and hear my prayer.” (Psalm 4:1) David knew his and all man’s standing with you – we’re desperately dependent on you. But David also knew your relationship with man – a Christian is one who has God as Father. Knowing he was your child was how he could ask for – demand, even – such things: Answer me; give me relief; have mercy on me; hear my prayer. 

David wasn’t asking you to act out of your character or beyond your promises. You describe and reveale yourself as full of mercy. You promise to give us our daily bread and all things that are good for us, and you are God who hears and sees us. We know we have no hope if you don’t hear us, or have mercy on us, or give us relief. Those things are life, and they are only found in you. Thank you for hearing us, for your mercy, your gifts, and for answering our prayers. 

God, we’re here to seek your kingdom – to ask where you’re working on earth and to join you in your work. We have very little to offer – even less than the poor widow’s coin – but we want to give all of it to you. Please accept our lives and use them however you can to share the truth and good news about Jesus Christ. 

Lord, this is hard work, and the absolute only reason to do it – to run and not grow weary – is so that we can share your gospel. It’s so good, we have to share it. Jesus is the treasure worth selling everything for, and you want everyone to hear about Him and have the chance to know Him. We want that, too, God. We want to always be with you, to gaze on your face, to know the joy of your presence, and to worship you. To know you is the point of life, and the only reason to be here on earth after we’ve been adopted as your children is to draw others to Jesus. God, you know how that will be best done through this school and through every detail of our lives. You will be glorified and you will accomplish your good purposes in all things. You give us only what we need, and you withhold anything that would be harmful for us. 

So, Father, we submit our wills and our ways to you. Please help align our desires with yours. We ask for only what we would want if we knew everything that you know. Thank you for hearing us. We give thanks to you, LORD, for you are good. Your love endures forever. (Ps 107:1) You’ve redeemed us. Let us tell our story and walk humbly with you, our God. (Micah 6:8) We are weary and heavy laden, and we don’t know what to do, but you know our state, and your direct marching orders are to yoke ourselves to Jesus – to be gentle and humble. (Mt 11:29)

Help us to be gentle and humble with each other, with our children, with the students, the teachers, and the families. Holy Spirit, have your way with us. Direct our paths. We ask all this as your children whom you dearly love because of Jesus. Amen.

Written by: Danette Miller, SCA Board Vice Chairwoman

National Day Of Prayer 2023

Today we celebrate the National Day of Prayer. This morning some of our students volunteered to pray over our churches and for our families, education, businesses, workplaces,⁠ military, government, arts, entertainment and⁠ media. It was a beautiful morning of prayer. One of our board members, Micah Miller also prayed the 2023 National Day of Prayer for America.

We come with fervent hearts to praise You Lord.

You are The Word, the Way, Truth and Life.

The Alpha and Omega, Lion of Judah, Almighty God

who was, and is, and is to come. You clothed

Yourself in flesh and dwelt among us, to remove

our sin and clothe us in Your righteousness that

we might dwell with You forever and ever.

With broken, humbled hearts we repent of our

sins. Confessing to You our faithlessness,

prayerlessness, and disobedience. Forgive us for

our doubt, our prideful and quarrelsome words

that reveal our unclean hearts. Cleanse us and

renew a right and steadfast spirit within us we


With grateful hearts we thank You fervently for

the blessings in our life and throughout

America; they are more than we are able to

count. We will remember Your grace and testify

to Your goodness in all generations. Help us to

refrain from complaining, but instead be

prompted to pray faithfully in every

circumstance. Teach us to have a content heart

knowing You are always enough for our every


As the Church we commit to pray and love our

neighbor and nation as You loved us, that our

reputation in this world would be rooted in Your

love. Holy Spirit work and overflow through us

in every prayer, thought, word, and deed. May

our character, conversations, and conduct

reflect the righteousness in which You clothed

us and command us to live.

With an obedient heart we put on the full armor

of God; Your breastplate of righteousness

guards our heart from which flows the springs of

life. We pray fervently for our communities and

country; the people who are in the Church,

Family, Education, Business and Workplace,

Military, Government, Arts, Entertainment and

Media. Every person is Your workmanship,

fearfully and wonderfully created and loved.

With hopeful hearts we pray that all would

choose to receive Your love and follow You. We

pray that America would confess, “Jesus is

Lord” and reflect Your righteousness in every

sphere of influence, and every aspect of our

lives. We ask that heavenly hope would flood

our hearts, silence hate, and that You will heal

our land.

Believing You; all You are, all You said, and all

You have promised, we pray fervently in

righteousness and avail much. In Jesus Name

we pray, Amen!

Kathy Branzell

President, National Day of Prayer Task Force

April Board Prayer

All hail King Jesus.

All hail the Lord of Heaven and Earth.

All hail the Savior of the world. 

Because You created us, 

Because You are almighty in power, 

Because your love is infinite,

We praise You!

God, You told us through Paul in II Corinthians 5 that through your conquering death, You also conquered our slavery to our flesh – the life we lived serving ourselves; and through your resurrection, we have a new life in You. We live in the Spirit now, and are controlled by the love of Christ. 

You’ve given us the task of sharing words to the world – we speak on your behalf as your ambassadors, and the message You’ve entrusted us with is that the King of kings has provided a way of reconciliation to Himself for the world. 

You give us your strength for this task, and to make it even sweeter – You’ve given us the dearest people to share your good news with … children. 

Oh the honor it is to be your ambassador to these students and their families!

Holy God, help us to represent You in truth. Please give us the humility and strength to exchange our desires for yours and to recognize You as sovereign over every detail of this school and our lives. 

You say to ‘be still and know that You are God.’ Being still means: not fretting, complaining, being anxious, or boasting. Rather, to know You as God, to see You as You really are, will rightfully stop us in our tracks and cause us to be immobile. 

God, we seek to serve You and follow You as our King. Please make us bolder about sharing your name and good news. This is the task You’ve given us – with the promise to make us more like Christ along the way. And at the end, we will join with the angels proclaiming your name:

All hail King Jesus!

Please come soon. 

Until then, please shine blindingly brightly out of us and out of this school. Let all who come here have soft hearts and trust You and cling to You as Savior of the world. 

In Jesus’ name, Amen.

Written by: Danette Miller, SCA Vice Chairwoman

Cursive and Why We Teach It

Cursive is a form of handwriting in which letters are connected together in a flowing style. While it has become less common in recent years due to the rise of digital communication, it is still taught in many schools, including those that follow the classical Christian education model.

One reason cursive is taught in classical Christian education is that it is part of the tradition of Western civilization. For many centuries, cursive was the standard form of handwriting, and it is still used in many important documents such as legal contracts and historical manuscripts. By teaching cursive, students are exposed to this important part of their cultural heritage.

Another reason cursive is taught is that it can improve cognitive and motor skills. Learning cursive requires more fine motor control than printing, as the letters must be connected in a smooth and continuous motion. This can help students develop their hand-eye coordination and fine motor skills, which can have benefits beyond writing.

In addition, some proponents of classical Christian education argue that cursive can aid in the development of students’ spiritual and moral lives. They suggest that the physical act of writing in cursive can help students slow down and reflect on what they are writing, leading to a deeper engagement with their own thoughts and ideas.

Overall, while the reasons for teaching cursive in classical Christian education may vary, it is often seen as a valuable tradition that can help students develop important skills and connect with their cultural heritage.

Written by: SCA Journal Committee

March Board Meeting Prayer

O Lord,

We’re so thankful today. This time of year, we’re moving from darkness to light, and from dormant to vibrant life. It’s so good to see the sunshine! We’re also considering your death and anticipating the celebration of your resurrection. Keep us in wonder and increase our understanding of what you have done. It’s all that matters, yet it’s so easy to forget. Thank you for all of the evidence of your steadfast love. Please keep us in your love. 

Thank you for being our good Shepherd and guiding us. Help us to follow you and to be good shepherds to our kids and to the families at this school. Let your love overflow from us in this work. Your will be done. Your name be honored. 

And I’m going to borrow a prayer that was written nearly 1000 years ago but that I heard only recently from our first grade class. I ask these same requests for us as leaders of this school, Lord.

Prayer of Saint Francis of Assisi

Lord, make me an instrument of your peace:

where there is hatred, let me sow love;

where there is injury, pardon;

where there is doubt, faith;

where there is despair, hope;

where there is darkness, light;

where there is sadness, joy.

O divine Master, grant that I may not so much seek

to be consoled as to console,

to be understood as to understand,

to be loved as to love.

For it is in giving that we receive,

it is in pardoning that we are pardoned,

and it is in dying that we are born to eternal life.


Written by: Danette Miller, SCA Vice Chairwoman

High School at Summit Classical Academy

Written by: Danette Miller, Vice Chairwoman SCA

The following is the introduction to a sermon given by C.H. Spurgeon in Southwark, England, on January 7, 1855: 

“It has been said by someone that “the proper study of mankind is man.” I will not oppose the idea, but I believe it is equally true that the proper study of God’s elect is God; the proper study of a Chirstian is the Godhead. The highest science, the loftiest speculation, the mightiest philosophy, which can ever engage the attention of a child of God, is the name, the nature, the person, the work, the doings, and the existence of the great God whom he calls his Father.

There is something exceedingly improving to the mind in a contemplation of the Divinity. It is a subject so vast, that all our thoughts are lost in its immensity; so deep, that our pride is drowned in its infinity. Other subjects we can compass and grapple with; in them we feel a kind of self-content, and go our way with the thought, “Behold I am wise.” But when we come to this master science, finding that our plumbline cannot sound its depth, and that our eagle eye cannot see its height, we turn away with the thought that vain man would be wise, but he is like a wild ass’s colt; and with solemn exclamation, “I am but of yesterday, and know nothing,” No subject of contemplation will tend more to humble the mind, than thoughts of God….

But while the subject humbles the mind, it also expands it. He who often thinks of God, will have a larger mind than the man who simply plods around this narrow globe…. The most excellent study for expanding the soul, is the science of Christ, and Him crucified, and the knowledge of the Godhead in the glorious Trinity. Nothing will so enlarge the intellect, nothing so magnify the whole soul of man, as a devout, earnest, continued investigation of the great subject of the Deity.

And, whilst humbling and expanding, this subject is eminently consolatory. Oh, there is, in contemplating Christ, a balm for every wound; in musing on the Father, there is a quietus for every grief; and in the influence of the Holy Ghost, there is a balsam for every sore. Would you lose your sorrow? Would you drown your cares? Then go, plunge yourself in the Godhead’s deepest sea; be lost in his immensity; and you shall come forth as from a couch of rest, refreshed and invigorated. I know nothing which can so comfort the soul; so calm the swelling billows of sorrow and grief; so speak peace to the winds of trial, as a devout musing upon the subject of the Godhead. It is that subject that I invite you to this morning. “

Spurgeon gave this sermon when he was only twenty years old. I pray that my son has this kind of heart after God, and that, as a young adult, he is capable of articulating his beliefs this well. It is possible. 

As we’re preparing for our children to enter high school, while simultaneously preparing a high school for them to enter, I, as a mother and board member, need to review a few certain truths: 

I’m either pursuing God, or I’m not. 

I either love God with all my heart, soul, mind, and strength, above all else, or I don’t. 

Running after knowledge, success, or happiness is vanity – a chase after the wind which will never satisfy. The pursuit of these things is also a disorder of loves. Seeking God’s face, seeking to know Him, is the only path to satisfaction. Pursuing anything other than God is veering off His path. It is, as Romans says, exchanging the truth of God for a lie, and worshiping and serving created things rather than the creator. (Romans 1:25)

Our heart’s desire is to know God. Our heart’s desire for our children is that they know God, that God’s face shines upon them. 

This is the mission of SCA in the grammar and logic stages, and this will be the mission of the rhetoric phase in high school. The pursuit of knowing God is the sole reason this high school will exist. Joshua charged the Israelites to cling to the Lord (23:8), and we are given the same charge. SCA will cling to God, to knowing Him through obedience, prayer, and education. If we loosen our grip on that or try to simultaneously cling to something else, then we ought not exist. 

There are many schools that chase after many things. SCA is running after one thing – “as for me and my house, we will serve the LORD” (Joshua 24:15). Our mission is simple: that we seek to know the LORD our God. We want our children to know the truth, depth, and vastness of God and of His love for them. Then we want them to go live as loved as they are. 

This school is established to be an outpost of the Kingdom of Heaven. Our work here is to train Warriors in the way of the LORD and to pray for every student, teacher, and family within the body of Christ :

“The LORD bless you and keep you;

the LORD make his face to shine upon you and be gracious to you;

the LORD lift up his countenance upon you and give you peace.”

Numbers 6:24-26

The Benefits of a Classical Christian Education

Classical Christian education is an approach to education that combines the wisdom of the classical education model with a Christian worldview. This method of education emphasizes the pursuit of truth, goodness, and beauty and is rooted in the belief that God is the source of all knowledge and wisdom. In this blog post, we will explore some of the benefits of classical Christian education.

Fosters a Love of Learning

  1. Classical Christian education emphasizes the love of learning. Students are taught to value knowledge for its own sake and to approach their studies with curiosity and enthusiasm. They learn how to ask questions, seek answers, and engage with ideas in a way that inspires a lifelong love of learning.

Emphasizes Character Formation

  1. Classical Christian education emphasizes virtue. Students are taught to embrace the character of Christ such as integrity, courage, humility, and gratitude. They learn to recognize their responsibilities to God, family, and society and to act accordingly. This emphasis on character development produces well-rounded individuals who are equipped to lead fulfilling lives and contribute positively to society.

Encourages Critical Thinking

  1. Classical Christian education encourages critical thinking. Students are taught to engage with ideas in a rigorous and analytical way. They learn how to identify fallacies, weigh evidence, and construct logical arguments. This emphasis on critical thinking produces individuals who are able to make informed decisions, communicate effectively, and think creatively.

Provides a Rich Cultural Heritage

  1. Classical Christian education provides a rich cultural heritage. Students study the great works of literature, art, music, and philosophy from the Western tradition. They learn about the historical figures who have shaped our world and the ideas that have shaped our culture. This exposure to the cultural heritage of the West provides students with a deep appreciation for the achievements of the past and an understanding of their own place in the world.

Integrates Faith and Learning

  1. Classical Christian education integrates faith and learning. Students are taught to see the world through the lens of a Christian worldview. They learn how to apply biblical principles to all areas of their lives, including their studies. This integration of faith and learning provides students with a coherent and meaningful framework for understanding the world around them.

These benefits produce well-rounded individuals who are equipped to lead fulfilling lives and contribute positively to society. If you are considering an education for your child or for yourself, classical Christian education is a model that is definitely worth exploring.   Additionally, we have The Good Soil report that shows significant differences for alumni of classical Christian Schools. ACCS students are more prepared academically, more traditional in their views, think more independently, and are more influential than those from other school backgrounds. To learn more about CCE and the seven life outcomes of ACCS alumni visit

Running Towards God


According to the Association of Classical Christian Schools (ACCS), “Classical Christian education nurtures the next generation of believers to live a life transformed by a deeper love of Christ, His universe, His people, and His way.” 

Because we are His people, and God loves us, we are called to be good stewards of what he has given us–including our physical bodies. This is why Physical Education is an integral part of our curriculum at Summit Classical Academy; and beyond our PE curriculum, we endeavor to develop a robust and competitive Warrior Athletics program and we’re off to an incredible start!

The SCA Athletics Committee formed three 2022 summer sports clubs—basketball, soccer, and volleyball—and to begin our 2022-23 school year we hit the ground running (pun intended) by offering our students an opportunity to join a Running Club. Warriors committed to 3 practices a week, after school, for four weeks. Not only did we practice but we fixed our eyes on a goal—a local 5K (3.1 miles) in the community which many of our students, and their families, participated in. But, before I reveal the details of that momentous day, let’s briefly explore what it means to be a warrior.

What comes to mind when you think of a warrior? I envision gladiators in the coliseum, Navy Seals jumping out of planes, and steadfast mothers grocery shopping with a tantruming toddler!

A warrior is defined as a person who is engaged or experienced in warfare. I have never lived in a real war zone but given the painful realities that surround us and the personal suffering that we experience, it makes sense that we’re actually all warriors. The Apostle Paul wrote a letter to the Ephesians, and us, commanding us to “put on the whole armor of God, that you may be able to stand against the schemes of the devil.” (Eph. 6:11) I guess a better question than the former, 

since we are all warriors called by God, would be am I the warrior that God has called me to be? Are you? And are we enabling and equipping our children to live as warriors in every area of their lives? 

Living with humility, integrity, joy, excellence, hope, courage, and love (hello, SCA Warriors’ Creed) is a good place to begin. However, these attributes don’t just manifest in us because we chant the creed or pray a prayer. The Christ-like qualities we seek and the warrior-armor we hope to put on, for ourselves and our children, is a beautiful and often uncomfortable process of becoming the kind of people God calls us to be.

At Summit Classical Academy we have a common goal of forging fierce warriors. We are not merely preparing children for the workforce, or college, or to get an athletic scholarship–although these are incredible and worthwhile goals. Our top priority is forging Bellatores Dei – Latin for God’s Warriors – because if we have forged the hearts, minds, souls and strength of our students in a way that enables them to be a warrior in any situation, in any career, with any group of people, anywhere on the planet–all for the Glory of God–then we have done Kingdom work.

Running for our physical health demands practice, repetition, perseverance, and if we’re getting real here—sometimes blood, sweat and actual tears! Running is a sport that requires little talent, but an incredible degree of tenacity,  and fortitude. Warriors are forged in a similar manner which is why we are providing opportunities for our young warriors to develop a sound mind and a sound body. The Roman poet Juvenal coined the famous phrase, “Orandum est ut sit mens sana in corpore sano” – Latin for “You should pray for a healthy mind in a healthy body.”

Juvenal was right, we should pray, but we also need to take action and our running club warriors did just that. Every practice consisted of a warm up—lunges, squats, push-ups, jumping jacks, and other dynamic movements—followed by distance running, games to work on speed and agility, and finally, stretching. Our volunteer coaches (Coach Winterringer and Coach Lyon) saw remarkable improvements over the four weeks. Students met their distance goals for practice and most times would push beyond their goals and “go the extra mile” with their teammates. Warriors pushed through physical discomfort to complete laps and when they finished would stand along the course and cheer on others with high fives and words of encouragement. Endurance improved markedly for students, so much so that Summit’s PE teacher, Mrs. Wrapp noticed that running club participants had an edge during PE class.

Running may look easy but anyone who has done much of it can attest to the challenging nature of the sport. It’s monotonous, breathing can be a challenge, discomfort in the joints and muscles is guaranteed, and yet to truly transform you must stay on course and put one foot in front of the other. This sounds a little like life, doesn’t it?

Practice after practice, runners showed up. We may have changed the games up or the teams, but we set our minds on the prize and we ran. Our practices were repetitive, yet fun. They were uncomfortable, yet fruitful. There were some complaints, but there was also growth.

Race day came and nearly half of our warriors–and many parents–were able to participate in the Anthem Classic 5K. We had students as young as 6 years old and as old as 12 years old train for,  run, and finish the 3.1 mile run. We were physically connected with God’s creation as our feet pounded pavement, gravel and dirt trails, our eyes caught the magnificence of the mountains in the distance and the very breath that He gave us fueled us with the oxygen we needed to start and finish the race. I think I could end here and we would well know the importance of training physically to achieve a goal and the warrior mindset that is needed to keep pushing but there is a cherry on top.

Our young warriors made their way to the starting line sporting their “Warrior Athletics” t-shirts and were the first out of the gate when the gun sounded. Some students sprinted, some jogged, some walked portions but every runner modeled impressive resilience and physical fortitude as they all finished the race. Notably, we had warriors earn 1st place in the “Male 9 and Under” division (as well as a 4th, 6th and 7th finish), 4th in the “Male 10-14” division, and 2nd and 3rd place in the “Female 10-14 division.” Students that finished in the top three earned medals and stood on the podium with a smile on their face and sweat on their brow.

As each member of our team finished, they immediately ran back to the course lining the street and cheered on every runner that approached the end of their race. Not only did we witness impressive times and strong performances , we got to see the healthy hearts and minds of our warriors on display.

After the dust settled and we came down off our runner’s high we heard, overwhelmingly, that parents were pleased with the running club, and moreover, our young warriors loved the challenge. Not only were our bodies well prepared for the task, but our minds were stronger, and our hearts were full.

At Summit Classical Academy we are dedicated to the spiritual, emotional, mental, and physical lives of our students and our families. As a parent, I’m grateful for the day-to-day classical  Christian approach in the classroom where Jesus’ name is above all names and He is the focus of all we do. As a Coach and fitness enthusiast, I find it refreshing that our school places a high value on the importance of physical health, sportsmanship, and competition.

God has made us all unique and we – adults and children alike – have talents and gifts that abound. But at our core, we are a people called to fight the good fight. We are a people called by God to be a good neighbor and love others as He first loved us. In a lot of situations that takes incredible courage and faith but if we have prepared, if we have put the work in and if we have prayed, God will strengthen us and bellatores dei will be transformed into His likeness.

Onward to a healthy mind in a healthy body, Warriors.

“Don’t you know that you yourselves are God’s temple and that God’s Spirit dwells in your midst?” 1 Corinthians 3:16

Written by: Jessica Lyon

Saddle Up for Summit Fundraiser

Our fundraising committee is preparing for an end-of-the-school-year fundraiser. This will be a means of celebrating what God has done in our second year, letting others know the good work that is being accomplished at SCA, and looking forward to the growth and excitement of our third year. More information about this special event will be available next week. If you would enjoy being part of our fundraising team, please contact Teresa Fraser. If you know of people who would be interested in financially supporting what we are doing at Summit, please contact the SCA Board so that we can personally invite them to attend.