Barbara Elliott has taught math at Visitation for 21 years. It was in her classroom that now Math Department chair Kati Hylden Krueger ‘99 was inspired towards her own love of calculus.
The best way to get to know us is to visit our campus—and we'd love to get to know you better, too! There are lots of opportunities to explore our beautiful, welcoming campus in the heart of Georgetown.
CUB FOR A DAY
Learn some French or slingshot balloons to learn about velocity—there's no telling what you might do when you attend classes with a current freshman. As a "Cub for a Day," the only guarantees are fun and excitement!
At the end of the day, students will interview with an admissions officer.
Registration opens late August each year. Discover more about being a Cub for a Day!
Get a taste of school life outside the classroom by attending any of these school events:
- Our Athletics
- Our Spirituality: Community Masses
- Our Traditions: Gold-White
- Our Arts: Fall Play
- Our Community: Esprit de Noel Christmas Market
Celebrated by an Oblate of St. Francis de Sales
Every third Sunday of the month at 10 a.m.
September 16, October 21, November 18, January 20, February 17, March 17, April 28, May 19
Abby Greenhalgh ‘21 placed second at the DC STEM Fair this year for her project on solar panels, giving her the opportunity to travel to Intel International Science and Engineering Fair (ISEF) in Phoenix, AZ; there, she took home the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) Foundation’s third place prize.
In a press release this week, DCSAA announced that three Visitation scholar-athletes would each receive a $1,000 scholarship to use for college this fall: Katie Castiello ‘19, Ellie Mitchell ‘19, and Alex Watson ‘19.
For the past several years, Muriel Croston’s Honors Modern European History class has taken a deep dive into the refugee crisis occurring across the globe. In an annual project, sophomores develop and complete interviews with policymakers, aid groups, and other sources to better understand the refugee crisis and its complexities.
A Maryland native, Bernard Griggs headed to UMBC with the dream of becoming an engineering major. He didn’t know what kind he’d become - electrical, mechanical, computer - but he took the first year to explore. Sitting with a counselor and mentor at the end of his first year, he struggled to choose one type of engineering to study. Bernard liked how in any scenario, he’d have the chance to use math and physics. So then the counselor posed an important question: “If you like math and physics most, why not major in one of those?”