The KAGE Annual Conference 2017 will be February 27-28 in Lexington. We are very pleased to have international leader and pioneer in gifted education Dr. Joseph Renzulli, and Kentucky Department of Education Commissioner Dr. Stephen Pruitt as keynote speakers. EILA credit and/or Conference Credit will be available. Parent Night, Creativity Night, and more special events make this an opportunity you […]
Support KAGE with Kroger Community Rewards
It's easy to support KAGE and gifted education in Kentucky when you use your Kroger Plus card! All you have to do is enroll your Kroger Plus card with Kroger Community Rewards and select KAGE as your chosen organization. Kentucky is broken up into different regions, so read more http://kagegifted.org/donate/kroger/ about how you can enroll your card and easily find your region. What a great way to support KAGE. Thank you!
KAGE membership is essential now more than ever! Click below to download a timely column, "The Importance of Joining Your State Gifted Organization," by Dr. Julia Link Roberts and Tracy Ford Inman. Share with others!Read More
Gifted Education Op-Ed
Tracy Inman, KAGE President, and Tracy Cross wrote an excellent Op-Ed in the Lexington Herald. Read it HERE, and then do more to advocate for gifted education. Advocacy is so vital at the state and national levels.Read More
Make a Gift
Kentucky’s greatest resource isn’t coal… or horses… or tobacco… It’s our bright young people with gifted minds capable of solving longstanding problems in innovative ways. Learn more about how you can support talented young people by providing financial assistance for a brighter Kentucky.Read More
Closing the Excellence Gap op-ed
Julia Roberts, KAGE Board member, and Jonathan Plucker wrote a op-ed in the Louisville Courier-Journal (8/13/14) on making closing Kentucky's excellence gap a priority. Read it here and share with administrators and educations in your district.Read More
Can Gifted Education Survive the Common Core?
As Common Core gathers speed in forty-three states and DC, what does it mean for high-ability students and gifted-and-talented education? Some contend that higher standards for all mean gifted education is no longer necessary for some. Others insist that increasing the rigor of classes will automatically serve high achievers well. http://edexcellence.net/commentary/videos/can-gifted-education-survive-the-common-coreRead More