Friday, October 14, 2016
students running outside

Meet the foundation striving to ease financial burdens for gifted students seeking the best education programs.  

Monday, October 10, 2016
A student reacting in wonderment to his laptop screen

eInvestigators takes you into the real-life scenarios faced by doctors, archaeologists, and even jurors.

Saturday, October 1, 2016
A group of girls raising their hands in a lecture hall

Students in TIP's 4th-6th Grade Talent Search can now take the PSAT 8/9 as an above-level test.

Thursday, September 15, 2016
A group of students with their hands together in a circle

Take a closer look at the crucial support that Project Launch has provided to high-ability, low-income students, as the program reaches the end of its third year.

Thursday, September 15, 2016
Class walking through campus on sunny day

Summer 2016 was epic. Let’s take a look back at some of its greatest moments.

Thursday, September 1, 2016
Shawna Young and Steve Nowicki

Our new executive director joined the Duke TIP family in seventh grade. Now she’s back and leading TIP in our mission to serve gifted students worldwide.

Thursday, August 18, 2016
A girl writing during class

Millions of U.S. students are being under-challenged by an American educational system that overemphasizes age-based curriculum, according to a new research study co-authored by Matt Makel, Director of Research at the Duke University Talent Identification Program (Duke TIP).

Friday, August 5, 2016
Line of students sitting at a recognition ceremony

The Duke University Talent Identification Program (Duke TIP) announced its 36th annual 7th Grade Talent Search. The 7th Grade Talent Search invites academically advanced students in the seventh grade to take college entrance exams (the ACT or SAT) alongside students in high school. Taking an above-grade level test like the ACT or SAT helps these students identify their academic strengths and TIP provides insight into how best to interpret and use these results.  

Friday, June 3, 2016
A closeup of a hand holding a pencil

The Duke University Talent Identification Program (Duke TIP) has named the winners of its 2016 Writing Contest, held annually for participants in the TIP 4th–6th Grade Talent Search. This year, students were asked to write a story about their hometown one hundred years in the future, depicting what the world might look like then. Over one thousand stories were submitted—a record for the contest. Entries included visions of telepathic communication, robots, 3D-printed food, and teacher less classrooms. They ranged from the dystopian to the idyllic, each showing a creative take on where the world is heading.

Thursday, June 2, 2016
A boy crossing his arms during a recognition ceremony

Students who score extremely high on standardized tests as adolescents often become high achievers in adulthood, a new study has confirmed.