There is no such thing as a neutral education.
The Good, The True & The Beautiful
We believe that “All truth is God’s truth.”
A worldview is the perspective from which one views reality and interprets the world. Every person has a worldview, whether consciously or subconsciously. It is formed over time and is the culmination of everything one believes to be true. Chuck Colson and Nancy Pearcy said, “A worldview is the sum total of our beliefs about the world, the picture that directs our daily decisions and actions.” For example, a toddler’s worldview is self-centered and tends to begin and end with himself. An agnostic understands man as a product of biological chance and can explain everything on the basis of natural laws.
A Christian views reality from the premise that a wise and holy Creator has revealed Himself distinctly through His Word and His creation. We believe in a rational, comprehensible universe as created by God. While the Bible, properly interpreted, is the ultimate arbiter of truth for the believer, at The Classical Academy we believe fully that “all truth is God’s truth,” which gives impetus for vigorous achievement in all of our academic disciplines. This worldview then becomes the leading force behind every decision, emotion, and action, and therefore permeates every area of life.
There is no such thing as a neutral education. It is more than the mere transmission of facts; it involves the communication of life principles and values and, therefore, requires a spiritual context.
Without ties to a specific church denomination, we attract faculty and students from a variety of Christian churches and denominations. We seek to provide an environment where children can celebrate the commonalities of the Christian faith. With Christians throughout the ages and around the world, we are united together in our commitment to the Scriptures as the Word of God, and we affirm the faith summarized in the words of the Nicene Creed. Rather than viewing our theological diversity as a hindrance to our mission, we embrace the opportunity to begin conversations about our faith in the classroom, which are then brought into your homes and churches. In an increasingly polarized culture, our students graduate with an appreciation for the diverse ways that Christians of different traditions understand the particulars of our faith, all while being able to own, engage with, and articulate, their personal faith.