Biblical Worldview

Everyone has a worldview, a set of beliefs that answer the most important questions of life. GCA guides students through these questions and examines the answers provided by God in His Word. Older students compare the Bible’s claims to other worldviews. This honest, guided approach allows young people to graduate knowing what they hold true, why they believe it, and how to engage others. 

In a non-denominational Christian atmosphere, students come to understand their true identity as brothers and sisters in Christ, mature in their God-given talents, and begin to walk in their own special destiny. Genesis comes beside parents to cultivate joyful, God-fearing children.


High value is placed on the character of the individual, and students learn what it means to live civil and self-governed lives. Students wear uniforms and are encouraged to look at both the inner and outer person.


Classical Tradition

A rigorous, classical education at GCA is not heady or dry. This approach engages and delights students at every level.

  • Classroom approaches that complement children’s developmental stages and challenges even the brightest child
  • Content that explores the wealth of human history, thought and expression
  • Latin as a key to understanding the English language and scientific classifications
  • Leadership and Statesmanship

The pursuit of excellence for the glory of God should be evident in all that we do. Academic pursuit is no exception. It is our goal to equip children to academically excel in education, employment and life.

GCA offers a broad liberal arts curriculum including math, science, grammar, humanities, Latin, fine arts, music, logic, rhetoric, and world languages.

Proven educational methods and traditional subject matter are of the highest regard at Genesis Classical Academy. For this reason, we teach using the superior and scientific classical method. This methodology coincides with the development of the brain and its ability to memorize, think in both the real and the abstract, and then communicate what has been learned.