Tag: digital harbor high school

Hot House: Former Fed Hill brewery with big personality, $645K


Hot House: 457 Grindall Street, Baltimore, MD 21230

Converted industrial space, circa 1900, in brick and stucco with asphalt roof and two-level roof deck. Two bedrooms, 2.5 baths over two stories and 2,516 sq. ft. Open floor plan has main floor living area with gas fireplace, large windows, built-ins. Kitchen with mosaic-tiled floor, large granite island, industrial fixtures, Verone Italian range. Bedroom and full bath on main level. Large studio/master bedroom upstairs with full bath, shower, jacuzzi tub. Central a/c. Possible garage. Possible rental unit. Extensive outdoor space, lush gardens, water views from roof deck: $645,000

Eight-Level Apartment Building Proposed for Key Highway

Artist’s rendering via Hord Coplan Macht

An eight-level, 224-unit apartment building would rise along the west side of the 1100 block of Key Highway near Digital Harbor High School under plans presented yesterday to Baltimore’s Urban Design and Architecture Review Panel.

Transgender Student Named Baltimore School’s Prom Queen

Photo via  Destiny Hartis / Baltimore Sun
Photo via Destiny Hartis / Baltimore Sun

Baltimore students are really good at picking out their prom kings and queens, as a story we posted yesterday proves. Another case in point: Digital Harbor High School elected Destiny Hartis as prom queen earlier this month, making her the first transgender prom queen in local memory, according to the Baltimore Sun.

Zero Gravity Learning: Baltimore Teacher Goes to Space Camp

Aklog in a aerotrim, a machine used for testing astronauts. Photo courtesy Honeywell.
Aklog in a aerotrim, a machine used for testing astronauts. Photo courtesy Honeywell.

Every year, a few dozen specially-chosen educators get to go to space. Okay, well, space camp. Baltimore Fishbowl caught up with Tamirate Ajkig, a science teacher at Digital Harbor High School who was one of the special few who got to spend a week at Honeywell Educators @ Space Academy at the U.S. Space & Rocket Center in Huntsville, Alabama.

What was a typical day like?
The days were brutal! We’d wake up at 6am and might not get finished until 8pm. After a quick eat-and-run breakfast, we had classroom activities, simulations, team-building exercises, tours, and guest lecturers. We learned about everything from rocketry to robots to designing curricula.