This Master Plan aims to establish a place of pride-academic-among community members and students who began in kindergarten and continuing development through High School graduation. Another innovative program is the concept of Small Learning Community. At K-5 school, this led to the definition of two different pages in maintained schools. Working with de-centralization of this device – while giving each other the identity of the sub-schools – also proved to be very flexible: As a developing district policy, schools K-5 came to a house two different pilot schools: two-page ‘organizational sub-schools’ is optimal solution for their occupancy. Aware of some security concerns, and influence that comes with this approach, the design of the campus developed a well-defined zone which ends no walls, fences, and barbed wire, but the subtle design features, such as changes in multilevel classes, and a separate courtyard and alley system. A major challenge is to overcome the divorce of planning the original site of the grading system of roads in the city in the south and west, and to reintegrate the site with the neighboring streets. Through design, introducing the resultant class differences and barrier-less subtle separation between grades at school. A major design challenge is to objectively evaluate the existing Ambassador Hotel and suitability as an educational facility. While the original building now demolished structural deficiencies, the original master plan serves as the framework for subsequent planning and school relationships, including K-5. Unlike playing with zinc cladding material in the entries is a collage of painted plaster and perforated metal panel in a palette that combines white, charcoal gray, light orange, and yellow-green. This composition is clear about this campus deliberate in delivering a strong spirit of academic disciplines, and equally strong in the sense of comfort, a sense of play. The K-5 Library, orange and white pattern, is a high-volume space, the most dramatic, and public spaces in schools, to celebrate reading and literacy with the most common way, with double height window directly onto the sidewalk advertising activities Way 8.