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Our cross streets are 17th and 18th. Parallel streets are H and K. We are between the two exits from Farragut West Metro Station. Cafe Asia is diagonally across the street. We are a few blocks east of George Washington University, a few blocks south of Dupont Circle, and a few blocks north of the White House. I Street is a one way street heading west (toward 18th).

Bright Horizons at Washington DC I Street

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Our School-Age Program

Guiding children to experience their world and pursue their interests

We provide school-age child care for school holidays, school closing days, summer day camp or when there is a need for back-up or emergency care. In our school-age program, we provide children with the opportunity to live, learn and socialize in a relaxed setting outside of school.

We offer a wealth of enrichment activities that engage the interests of school-age children. You may find school-age children creating a magazine or a video, playing chess or shooting hoops, tutoring each other or forming a club. Teachers are there alongside, facilitating, guiding and understanding that learning does not have to take on the tone and texture of a school day but rather be filled with fun.

What Parents are Saying

Our greatest advocates are also our closest friends.

"Back-up care is an extremely helpful benefit. It helps so much with the multiple teacher workdays and school holidays. Bright Horizons is a great place; my son always enjoys his time there. "

Our Curriculum Components

Engaging opportunities for play and discovery.

  • Language Works Tackling homework assignments, reading chapter books, engaging in long conversations with teachers and peers.
  • Math Counts Measuring weight, length, and volume, using math to solve problems.
  • Science Rocks Investigating forces of nature, developing hypotheses and conclusions, using computers, magazines, and books to explore the world.
  • ArtSmart Studying great artists, individual exploration of performance arts including dance, singing, musical instruments, and drama.
  • Our World Exploring diverse cultures, showing interest in finding solutions to issues of discrimination and injustice, becoming involved in service projects.
  • Well Aware Taking responsibility for a healthy lifestyle through regular exercise and healthy eating, participating in extracurricular activities including team sports and dance.

Learning at Home

My Name, My Story

You Will Need:

Tape or video recorder, or paper and pen

Directions:

Talk with your child about the derivation of her name, why it was chosen, who she was named after (if anyone), and the name’s value and significance to you as a parent. Talk with your parents, aunts, or uncles about why your own name was chosen and share that information with your child, too. Document this discussion in the form of a story or dictated conversation.

Tip:

Recording your conversations, either on tape or video will forever preserve these memories. Your child will treasure your voice forever. Play this tape at night every so often like a bedtime story and make it available to grandparents or babysitters when you aren’t there.


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