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The Harford County Board of Education in Harford County, Maryland has approved the purchase of plexiglass protective covers for teachers and student desks in all areas in preparation for bringing students back to the classroom.
The board believes that shields will be used in the overall mitigation strategy to ensure everyone is safe when transitioning to face-to-face learning.
Recently, Harford County School announced a blended learning program that will bring some students back to the classroom starting March 1.
January 31, 2021
Shelby County Schools has published online the latest COVID-19 report for different school districts in the area.
Thanks to an impressive first-half defense and a 19-point offense in the fourth quarter, the Helena Women's Basketball Team finished the game in the regular season...
Erica Jackson is the best athlete of Shelby County Reporters Week on January 24, 2021, sponsored by the Cusa Pines Federal Credit Union.
In the past year, there was no more important job than health care workers, and now they are at their busiest...
The following persons were arrested and charged by the City Police Department in Shelby County from December 1 to 31 and January 8 to 18: Alabaster January 12-Myrna Patrice...
Published 5:12 PM, Monday, January 4, 2021
Although it is not possible to play traditional drama works, the students of Helena High School still produced Don Zolidis's drama help desk movie works to fill the gap in school art.
Theater director Jefferson Casey stated that the work is a series of dialogues between service desk operators and people seeking help to achieve specific goals.
Casey said: "We made this movie into a movie." "While following COVID-19 safety precautions, we have been setting up this equipment in the classroom. We spent about three weeks with about 22 Filming with famous actors, excluding scenes designed and produced by high-tech students, makeup and costumes designed by us."
The dramatic style is particularly useful because the dynamic nature of the scenes shot for the film allows for a more pandemic environment during the shooting process.
The scene was filmed in Kathy's classroom. He said that the similarity of the lighting made the scene more realistic. This class helps transform the classroom from an ordinary classroom with a stage design into a classroom.
"Let students have a lot of fun. They have the opportunity to be ridiculous and stupid, and have some fun," Casey said. "We ended the program for nearly an hour and 45 minutes."
The movie will be available to family, friends and anyone else online. The price is set to $11 and can be found online at https://gofan.co/app/school/AL67193.
Author: ALEC ETHEREDGE | executive editor now, the medical staff has begun to accept the first round of COVID-19 vaccines, including ...
In her 23 years of teaching, Deborah Staples has never felt so excited because she walked into the classroom for the first time in class.
However, this is the first time in February. And, as expected, the kindergarten room at East Linden Elementary School looks a little different this year.
But if you move your eyes to the spacious desk with plastic barriers and the hand sanitizer pot that is ready to welcome students at the door, the situation will remain the same.
There is still a bookshelf full of stories, and brightly colored letters hang on the wall. Each table has a name tag that looks like sneakers. The bulletin board is decorated with bright blue and decorated with the huge book Pete the Cat.
Staples said Tuesday: "You will never forget your kindergarten classroom. It was your first school experience. I hope it looks attractive when it comes in." "They are only 5 years old."
She said that to help simplify the transition, she has given them a video view.
Staples said: "They ask me every day on Zoom,'When are we going to school?'. It's easy to tell that she is grinning behind her face mask.
Finally here on Monday that day.
Staples said she thinks her family is ready and excited about it. Since Governor Mike DeWine declared a state of emergency in Ohio due to the coronavirus pandemic on March 9, 2020, all Columbus school students have begun online learning.
However, if you need to study before a busy day, this is what families at Columbus City Schools should know about restarting face-to-face courses for certain students.
The first group of students returning on Monday are all preschool and K-3 students; select all students with "complex needs" (such as disabilities); and high school students to participate in the occupations of the Columbus City High School and the Fort Hays Career Center Technical education courses.
Students in grades 4-5 will transition to the "blended learning" mode on February 8. At that time, about half of the school district students (that is, 26,600) will return.
Students in grades 6-12 will continue to study online indefinitely, although Sheriff Talisa Dixon told The Dispatch that her goal is to bring these students back later in the school year.
Divide the students into two groups, take the course in person twice a week, and study at home for the remaining three days.
Families can view the child’s assigned queue and bus stop, pick-up time and drop-off time on the screen
Cohort A will take classes in person on Monday and Tuesday, and distance learning on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. Cohort B will have classes on Thursday and Friday and distance learning on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. Hope students will bring their Chromebooks to school and charge them fully.
A virtual classroom meeting will be held on Wednesday, while the activities on the other two online days will be self-paced, except for the unified art class.
Yes, families can still pick up meal packs at 18 high school locations every Wednesday, so children can eat school lunch on the day they study at home. Shelf-stable and refrigerated foods are available from 11 am to 1 pm and 4 pm to 6 pm
Based on the experience of other school districts in central Ohio, students and school employees infected with COVID-19 are usually exposed to the virus outside the classroom.
. She believes that various regions have formulated safety agreements to ease the spread of the virus.
All students and employees in Columbus must wear masks. (On the advice of a doctor, students can be exempted. Employees' exemptions can be handled through the district's human resources department.) The signs throughout the school will encourage 6 feet of social distancing. Each seat on the bus can only accommodate one child. The building is equipped with disinfection supplies and personal protective equipment.
If the child tests positive for COVID-19, the family must notify the school district immediately so that officials can notify Columbus Public Health and begin contact tracing. Anyone in close contact with the infected student will be notified via email, text message, phone call and Parent Portal message.
From the first day of infection symptoms, the infected student needs to stay at home for at least 10 days; if there are no symptoms, it will take 10 days from receiving a positive test result. They can return to school with the permission of the school nurse.
Spokeswoman Jacqueline Bryant said that the Columbus City School will follow the Columbus Department of Public Health’s written recommendation on quarantine on December 9 based on the guidance of the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. If a student who tested positive for COVID-19 stays with a 6-foot classmate for a total of 15 minutes or more a day, it is considered a “close contact” of the infected student. They will need to be isolated at home for 10 days.
. According to the state’s guidance, if the infected student and classmate wear masks in the classroom, the classmates do not need to be isolated. This exception does not apply to sports or other extracurricular activities.
Columbus Department of Public Health spokesperson Kelli Newman (Kelli Newman) said the health department is following the state's new guidelines. Bryant said Thursday that the school district’s procedures may change, but it will follow stricter procedures until officials receive written documents about the changes.
If you don't want to send your children back to the families who attend classes in person, you need to register them to the region's fully online digital college, which is scheduled and managed by a third-party provider. The registration deadline for the Parent Portal is until February 12.
There is a reopening center on the website of the Columbus City School,
. Family members can also call 614-365-8888 or call the office of the district governor
How important is the desk in today's distance learning? Ask Woburn's mother, Laura Marston, who picked up the table and went home on Wednesday. She has a freshman in high school, an eighth grader, a fifth grader, a third grader and a first grader, all studying at home.
She said: "People are everywhere, and my youngest child is on the sofa, so I hope this will bring more motivation." "He is happy to put all of his things in one place instead of the whole place."
So far, Woburn has given out 140 desks, and Gloucester is doing the same.
Pat Hand, a teacher at O'Maley Innovation Middle School, teaches at home. She has seen Marston in many Zoom courses.
She said: "Many of them are lying on the bed. Some of them are lying in the kitchen with food on the table and animals around."
Not the classroom environment you mentioned. Therefore, Hande suggested that they give the family desk. The principal of the school, Lynne Beattie, attended the meeting.
Beatty said: "We have the Gloucester Education Foundation, and in every request we make, we will give strong support, so they can provide funds for the materials we need."
Engineering expert Dave Brown designed the desk and taught teachers and volunteers how to make the desk.
Dan Graham, a social worker at the school, said that desks are more than just furniture for children living in the coronavirus pandemic.
Graham said: "I wake up at any time, I have breakfast at the table, and suddenly I have to go to class, there is no room to specifically say'this is my study space'."
So far, Gloucester has sent 30 desks to the home, but they hope this number will increase as the news spreads.
In July, Knox Pouliot raised his hand while interacting with his free elementary school teacher, while his father was at West Albany High School’s father, Cole Pouliot’s in December. Distance learning in the classroom.
When students return, Wildcat Elementary School in Corvallis will use several different out-of-society desk layouts.
Marlana Graham of Meadow Ridge Elementary School teaches kindergarten classes online at a conference in December.
After eight months of study (mainly at home), students in the state will return to the classroom.
However, only who can go back, its appearance will vary from school to school. Although the state government no longer mandates face-to-face learning, the number of COVID-19 cases across the state is still higher than when schools closed last spring. This has given regions anxious and troublesome desire to bring students back to their desks.
In terms of vaccination, educators have been designated as priority work targets, but the state lags behind in terms of vaccination schedules and continues to receive fewer vaccine doses than required. Vaccination has not yet reached all the vaccinators designated in the first priority group, and state government directives have caused confusion about who is eligible and who is not. Districts cannot require teachers to be vaccinated, but they cannot tell the family whether their students’ teachers are vaccinated. The immunization schedule further exacerbated the decision of each district-the injection must be divided into two injections, about four weeks apart, and two more weeks must be passed after the second injection to immunize a person.
The state has also relaxed its indicators for attracting students to return to the country, in addition to making them more of a guide than an authorization.
According to the new index, if a county has less than 50 new cases per 100,000 population in two weeks, the school can be open to all students. Counties with more than 50 but less than 200 cases per 100,000 population can be opened to young students. Counties with 200 to 350 cases per 100,000 population can also welcome first grade students to return. In a two-week period, counties with more than 350 cases per 100,000 cases must remain in the comprehensive distance learning model.
But schools that are open outside of these indicators may face the complexity of PACE’s liability, which is an entity that provides insurance for all regions of the state (except for the three regions). In all open schools outside the indicators, the school district must also conduct field tests.
Although these status indicators are not mandatory, the rules regarding reopening are mandatory. The Oregon Department of Education has required districts to allocate 35 square feet to each student to maintain social distancing, reduce the number of cohorts, limit the number of students who have daily contact with teachers, implement mask regulations and implement a series of other regulations to prevent the spread of COVID-19.
Each region addresses these challenges individually by setting a different start date (ranging from February 1 to March 29), provides accommodation for teachers in various ways, and responds to actual face-to-face situations.
The Sweet Home will first enter the gate in the middle of the Willamette Valley, and the opening date is February 1.
Supervisor Tom Yahraes said of the reopening: "It doesn't mean everything is normal." "We can anticipate people who must be isolated; we see this in limited face-to-face learning. "
Sweet Home will restore all regulations of the Oregon State Department of Education and restore K-3 grades. This means that the lunch will look different, the rest time and the actual situation of class learning will also be different.
Yahraes said that students will not have new teachers since September. Since the status limits the number of children that can be accommodated in a class, all classes must be reconfigured. In addition, some students and teachers do not feel safe enough to return to study in person, so comprehensive distance learning will also continue, which will further force the current class configuration to change.
Yahraes said that students who feel uncomfortable returning to teaching in person can continue full distance learning, and teachers will conduct both teaching at the same time.
He said: "If you have 20 students and 5 students are on CDL, you will still be teaching these 5 students."
Grades 4-6 will resume on February 16, and grades 7-12 will resume on February 12 to February 18, depending on their grade.
All grades will adopt a mixed model, which means they are not in the building every day, and will be gradually adopted based on the success of the grades returned before. Yahraes pointed out that even if students sign contracts with COVID-19 outside the school, but keep in touch with their peers, the entire peers must also leave the scene for guidance and isolation.
Yahraes said: "This requires the help of the community. We must work together." "I have full confidence in the community. We will gather for the children."
Philomath will be open to students after eight days at the "Sweet House" on February 9. The region is also expected to bring back K-3 students under the state’s plan to prioritize elementary school performance.
The area has always provided limited face-to-face teaching, but the process of entering mixed teaching is complicated.
"Unlike some neighboring areas, I have been announcing the start date to the community," Superintendent Susan Halliday said. "I have always wanted to focus on opening classes for our students and announce dates to maintain our vision. Throughout the school year, we have been suspended for many reasons, including indicators, guidance, and even PPE."
On January 26, the student was dropped out of school to accommodate the return. With the exception of Blodgett Elementary School, all elementary schools have four teachers in each grade. But the mixed plan in the region requires three face-to-face classes and one CDL class, which means teachers and students must be reorganized to understand the changes. Halliday said that this change may change. According to the number of students returning, if there is a situation that leads to class suspension, or if other students want to return to CDL, they must reconfigure the class.
Once K-3 returns to the hybrid car, Philomath will enter grades 4-5.
When Lebanese students return on February 16, they will be K-3, but not everyone has to see the inside of the classroom.
According to Dean Bo Yates in a message to his family, those who wish to continue distance learning can do so. These families are expected to get more connections from the area. In addition, any student who returns to the site can switch back to remote learning at any time.
The current plan calls for returning to grades 4, 5, and 6 on February 22, and then returning to grades 6, 7 and 8 on March 1. Grades 6-8 will be a mixed curriculum, which means that students are not in class every day. Also returning on a mixed schedule are the 9th and 10th grades on March 8, and the 11th and 12th grades on March 15.
Every day from 8 am to 1 pm, students in grade 5 and below will be taught in person, which means that Lebanese students will be able to see the inside of the classroom better than other students returning midway through the valley.
However, the school district still requires families to continue to use the COVID-19 protocol to avoid work stoppages.
Yates said in a letter to his family: “Every family must do its part to ensure the safety of our students and faculty.” “Masks are an important part of the safety plan, so please take some time Together with your children, let them know how to wear masks correctly before going to school."
The Greater Albany School is currently the last Mid Valley area to welcome students back, on March 29. It is also the only area in the region that competes with schools in two counties (Linn and Benton). Although now guided by state indicators, the number of two counties must be considered.
GAPS announced earlier this month that it will welcome elementary school students on February 8. However, after discussions with employees and negotiations with the union, the date was postponed to March 29, the first week after the spring break.
GAPS said the delay allowed educators to be vaccinated before reentering the classroom.
Director Melissa Goff said at the virtual board meeting held on January 25: "In the end, to make this decision, I listened to the voices of students, their families and our employees." In the past few months, I have been busy thinking, weighing the risks of opening up and the risks of continuing to conduct distance learning. There is an uncontrollable situation before us. One of them is the need for vaccination. It is becoming increasingly clear that vaccination is one of the important keys to getting rid of the lockdown we experienced during COVID. "
It is expected that K-2 students will be ranked first in the rotation schedule in a mixed form. No GAPS students attend classes every day.
In addition, all ODE requirements are in place, and students who refuse to wear masks or continuously take off masks will be removed from the on-site learning and placed back in the CDL.
If the student is not willing to return in person, the CDL option will remain open for the student.
According to a district-wide survey, 27% of South Albany High School students and 30% of West Albany High School students choose to stay in CDL instead of returning to study in person.
Once K-2 returns to the building in turn, other levels will be gradually adopted.
The Corvallis School District does not know when to start face-to-face learning, but there are plans.
According to Superintendent Ryan Noss, the current school district plan requires that once the number of cases in Benton County falls below 200 cases per 100,000 people for two weeks, kindergarten students should immediately teach in person. After the kindergarten returns to school, other grades will gradually adopt a mixed model.
This hybrid model will see all students on the CDL in the morning, and those who need personal guidance can attend classes in the afternoon. North said that those afternoon classes will focus on mental and emotional development that cannot be accomplished through CDL.
For students who cannot learn online, Corvallis Online (an online learning option for students) will remain open after the reopening. Teachers who feel they cannot return have been transferred to the platform.
North said that the Corvallis school district community will continue to receive government information about the reopening schedule.
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