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营地介绍

波士顿三一学院Boston Trinity Academy (BTA)

BostonTrinityAcademy(BTA)是波士顿三一学院是一所年轻的、蓬勃发展的独立学校,对每个学生都有着很高的期待,学校整体的积极向上的氛围在不断激励着每个学生奋发前进。而且给每个学生都提供了很多机会,使每个人都得到足够的支持。学校特设了小班授课,师生比仅为1:7,班级规模控制在15名以下,使每个学生都能得到更多的关注,课堂参与度也会更高。学校有着严格的学术要求,每位学生均要进修3门以上的AP课程,并通过传统和创新相结合的方法授课。对于高年级学生,特设了一些根据性别分班的课程,因为研究表明,根据性别分班不仅能提高总体教学水平,还能促进年轻人的学术和社会发展潜能。学校通过体育运动、课堂项目、艺术活技实力非常强悍,2007年至今以获得14个联盟比赛冠军。学校积极促进全球意识,鼓励学生学习世界各地文化。对国际学生认真负责,每个学生都会有一个指导老师,帮助学生过渡,尽早融入到学校、大波士顿地区、以及美国文化。此外,高校辅导员还会针对每个学生的情况,量身定制大学申请计划,并有专门SAT辅导。每年都会有许多高校的代表直接到学校来招生,所以该校的毕业生去向非常好,近年来的毕业生已基本覆盖美国TOP20顶级大学。
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所在地介绍:

东北部新英格兰地区最大港市,马萨诸塞州首府。位于查尔斯与米斯蒂克两河河口,东滨马萨诸塞湾,西南距纽约2卯公里。市区面积121.7平方公里,人口57.4万(1990);大市区包括萨福克县和邻近4县的一部分,共92个城镇,面积4867平方公里。<BR> 背靠新英格兰高地,滨海临河,地势低平,平均海拔仅6.4米。城市初建在查尔斯河口南岸小半岛上,几乎被水域包围,仅以一条狭窄的地峡与大陆相连。地峡西侧原有大片泥沼,称“后湾”,后填成陆地。现市区面积的1/4仍为水域。气候温和湿润,1月平均气温-1.6℃,7月22.9℃,年降水量1080毫米。<BR> 波士顿是美国最古老的城市之一,1630年由英国清教徒始建。港口距欧洲较东海岸其他城市近,海上贸易渐盛,促进了城市发展。18世纪中叶以前一直是英属北美最大城市和殖民统治中心。1770年发生英军枪杀当地平民的“波士顿惨案”。1773年出现反英抗税的“倾茶事件”。1775年4月在这里打响了美国独立战争的第一枪。美国独立后,城市经济和海上贸易进一步发展。1822年设市。19世纪30年代,铁路通达,工商业和文教事业均有较大发展。19世纪末完成后湾造陆工程,邻近郊区和城镇又相继划入,城区范围成倍扩大。1958年起实施大规模城市更新规划。但发展受到城西山丘地带的限制,并缺乏象纽约附近的哈得孙—莫霍克谷地那样进入内地的通道,在全国的地位仍相对下降。<BR> 城市经济以银行、保险、投资管理和其他商业、金融业为主,有新英格兰区联邦储备银行、波士顿第一国民银行总部、全国最大的温默杰特证券交易所等以及50家保险公司。传统的轻工业部门如制鞋、皮革、纺织、服装、食品、印刷出版等仍占重要地位,电子、金属加工、造船等工业在第二次世界大战后发展很快。它还是新英格兰地区批发和零售业中心,有重要的鱼市场和羊毛市场。<BR> 波土顿港湾优良,主航道水深12米,有158个深水码头,主要分布在南波土顿、东波土顿和查尔斯敦,延伸约40公里,远洋巨轮可自由靠岸。此外,还为美国主要渔港之一。有若干铁路、公路干线与港口衔接,水陆联运方便。洛根国际机场位于城东。中央干线纵贯南北,为城区交通要道。市内有地铁。<BR> 波土顿号称“美国的雅典”。查尔斯河南岸的老城区,保留着一条曲折延伸3公里多长的街道——“自由的足迹”,沿途多为17、18世纪的房舍、教堂和独立战争遗址,如保罗里维尔厅、法语尔厅、旧州议会厅、南部会议厅、金所教堂、克里斯特教堂等;波士顿公园(建于1634年)是美国最古老的公园,栽有树龄逾2个半世纪的古榆,为城市历史悠久的佐证。市中心商业区有代表城市现代化面貌的摩天楼,如全市最高建筑约翰’汉考克塔楼(240.8米,60层)、咨询中心大楼(52层)和新政府中心等。<BR> 美国著名的文化城。市内有16所大学,大市区有47所。西郊的剑桥为大学城,有著名的哈佛大学(1636)、马萨诸塞理工学院等;还有国家航空与宇航局电子研究办心等重要科研机构。市内医院众多,有三大医学科研中心,城西北马萨诸塞医学院的医学教育著称全国。波土顿交响乐团享有国际声誉。其他主要文化设施有艺术博物馆、美术馆、自然科学史博物馆和波士顿公共图书馆等。<BR>
Compact, walkable, historic and clean, Boston blends old-world charm and modern convenience better than many American cities. Disastrous 'urban renewal' in the 1950s provoked such a furious backlash that Boston now has some of the best preserved historic buildings and neighborhoods in the country. In some cases, preservation has crossed the line into Disneyfication: the North End is as neat and tidy as Frontierland, and Faneuil Hall Marketplace is a combo theme park and shopping mall unto itself. But the varnish doesn't stay on too long: with over 50 colleges and universities in the area, Boston's cultural juices are always flowing.<BR>Population: 600,000<BR>Area: 48.4 sq miles (46 sq km)<BR>Elevation: 10ft (3m)<BR>State: Massachusetts<BR>Time Zone: Eastern Time (GMT/UTC minus 5 hours) <BR>Telephone area code: 617 & 781</P><P>Attractions<BR>North End<BR>Narrow, winding streets and the smell of coffee in the air probably mean you're in the North End, Boston's oldest neighborhood and home to much of the city's Italian population. The heart of the Italian section is Salem Street, crammed with bakeries, cafes, delicatessens and candy shops. Among the remnants of Boston's early days are Copp's Hill Burying Ground, serving stiffs since 1660 (look for headstones pockmarked by Revolutionary War musket balls); the tiny clapboard Paul Revere House, built in 1680 and the oldest house in Boston; and the 1723 Old North Church, where two lanterns were hung in the steeple to signal the Brits' arrival by sea, which was followed swiftly by the first battle of the Revolutionary War.</P><P>Faneuil Hall<BR>Faneuil Hall and the adjacent Quincy Market form one of the country's first mixed-use commercial developments. The hall, built in the 1740s, has always been a market with an upstairs meeting hall; Quincy Market's three granite buildings were added nearly 100 years later to provide warehouse and retail space. The complex made the transition to tourist attraction in the 1970s, getting redubbed Faneuil Hall Marketplace in the process. Fishsellers and butchers still have stalls in Quincy Market's warehouses, but they now have trendy espresso joints and piano bars as neighbors. Jugglers and other street performers regularly perform outside.</P><P>Beacon Hill<BR>When Oliver Wendell Holmes called Boston the 'hub of the universe,' he was thinking mainly of Beacon Hill. You can locate Beacon Hill easily by the gilt dome of the Massachusetts State House and the undulating rows of brick houses that surround it. Boston's most affluent - one might almost say precious - neighborhood, Beacon Hill was once the stomping ground of the Boston Brahmin, the stereotypical member of the city's ruling class. Modern day young urban professionals now trod the brick sidewalks and cobblestone streets of the hill.<BR>The 1798 State House was designed by local architect Charles Bulfinch. You can watch the parliamentary maneuvers of the state legislature when it's in session. Some of the finest headstone carvings in New England are on view at the Old Granary Burying Ground, where Paul Revere, John Hancock and Samuel Adams rest in peace. Other historical buildings of note on the hill include the Old State House, from the balcony of which Bostonians first heard the Declaration of Independence read; and the Old South Meeting House, where a 1774 grievance session about a new tax turned into the Boston Tea Party.</P><P>Cambridge<BR>There are college towns and then there are college towns - and then there's Cambridge. The double whammy of Harvard University and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) would make any burg's head swell. Just across the Charles River from Boston, Cambridge is a mix of ivy covered antiquity and nose-ringed youth. Ground zero is Harvard Square (actually a triangle) and the surrounding blocks, crammed with all the book stores, cafes, restaurants and shops you'd expect to find in a town that caters to 30,000 university students. Just off the square is Harvard Yard, a quiet leafy quadrangle of vine covered brick buildings. Among the school's several museums is the Museum of Natural History, where over 800 life-like handblown glass flowers and plants are on display.</P><P>Charlestown<BR>This neighborhood is a living museum of Boston's shipbuilding past. At the river's edge is the oldest commissioned ship in the US Navy, the USS Constitution. Launched in 1797, it got its nickname, 'Old Ironsides,' after surviving over 40 engagements during Thomas Jefferson's war against the Barbary pirates of North Africa. At the Charlestown Navy Yard, signs of its 174-year run as one of the country's major shipbuilding centers include one of the country's first dry-docks, an 1836 Ropewalk (where the Navy made its rigging) and a WWII destroyer of the type built here in the yard's heyday.<BR>Nearby are the Bunker Hill Monument and Monument Square, where during the Revolutionary War a rebel commander warned his men not to fire until they saw the whites of British eyes. The blocks around the square are lined with restored Colonial and Federal houses. You can reach Charlestown via a short walk from the North End across the Charlestown Bridge, or by water taxi from the Long Wharf on the eastern waterfront.<BR>
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项目类型:国际文化全真体验系列

营地编号:MZLYD-2638

营地所在的国家:美国,马萨诸塞,波士顿

开展的项目:语言学习营,夏季课程,全真体验营

营地适合年龄:12-14岁,15-17岁

营地住宿类型:学校住宿,寄宿家庭

营地活动:体育,舞蹈,音乐,演艺厅

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营地设施:各类教室,教室图书馆,电教馆,计算机房,多媒体,展示馆

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