Transforming students into faster, more confident problem solvers
The Mission of DaVinci Camp is to promote academic excellence and to eliminate the achievement gap among Latino students. DaVinci Camp transforms students into faster, more confident problem solvers, through innovative math instruction that integrates engineering, science, and the fine and performing arts.
The DaVinci Camp Summer Institute consists of two, four-week all-day sessions that seamlessly integrate social and academic components from the arts and applied sciences. The program is designed to develop the interests and abilities of talented and highly motivated middle school and high school students (rising 6th– 11th grades).
A scholar gets the opportunity to sail one of the boats thanks to the Cal Sailing Club.
Scholar observes the magnificent art of the Cantor Center for Visual Arts at Stanford.
Musician, Jesus Martinez, leading the way for the scholars to follow with their drums.
Subtraction? That’s a piece of cake to this scholar come on he wants a challenge.
Scholars working on different numeral systems at Stanford University.
By using a lighter ball, this scholar is able to float the ball at a higher distance from the hair dryer.
These scholars share laughs in the chemistry lab while learning as well as demonstrating safety precautions.
During a break, the scholars test their physical and mental abilities in a game of One Fish. Two Fish, Red Fish, Blue Fish.
The more you practice, the faster and better you get!
DaVinci Camp scholars and staff clap together to hear how loud the amplification of their claps can get.
Scholar takes advantage of the opportunity to do math on the Berkeley Chalk Boards.
This DaVinci camp scholar fastidiously works through her addition of polynomials
At the Exploratorium, DaVinci Camp scholars and staff have the opportunity to learn hands on about how cool science is!
Scholars explore their own artistic abilities at the Cantor Center for Visual Arts, at Stanford University.
While designing their boxes, these young artists receive inspiration from images of the day of the dead.
This scholar experiences first hand a type of gyroscope and angular momentum at the Exploratorium.
Scholars calculate the amount of possible permutation of a Rubik’s cube.
Geologist, Sara Beroff, demonstrates the different types of rocks throughout the Fire Trail in Berkeley.