About Me

  • I'm Ms. Casanova, and I teach World History as well as AP US History. 

    I'm originally from Miami, Florida. I received my Bachelor's degree from Florida State in International Relations/Affairs and Humanities. I am also currently working towards my Master's degree in Social Science Education at Florida State.

    I love to draw and read about history/current events/political theory in my free time.

    Let's have a great school year!

Contact Info

  • My office hours for the 2021-2022 school year are Monday-Wednesday after 7th period from 2:45-3:45 - this is in person, so just let me know you are stopping by my room beforehand. If you would like to set up a Zoom call, let me know so we can arrange one.

    I can be contacted in the following ways:

    • STUDENTS: via Canvas messaging
    • PARENTS/GUARDIANS: via email casanovai1@leonschools.net .
      • Please include the name of your student and their class period in the subject line of the email. I will reply wihtin 48 hours/2 business days (weekends exempt).
  • Course Descriptions

    *In World History, students will study following content area strands:  World History, Geography and Humanities.  This course is a continued in-depth study of the history of civilizations and societies from the middle school course, and includes the history of civilizations and societies of the world.  Students will be exposed to historical periods leading to the beginning of the 21st Century.  So that students can clearly see the relationship between cause and effect in historical events, students should have the opportunity to review those fundamental ideas and events from ancient and classical civilizations.

    *In AP U.S. History, students investigate significant events, individuals, developments, and processes in nine historical periods from approximately 1491 to the present. Students develop and use the same skills and methods employed by historians: analyzing primary and secondary sources; developing historical arguments; making historical connections; and utilizing reasoning about comparison, causation, and continuity and change. The course also provides eight themes that students explore throughout the course in order to make connections among historical developments in different times and places: American and national identity; work, exchange, and technology; geography and the environment; migration and settlement; politics and power; America in the world; American and regional culture; and social structures.