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Crenshaw Middle School teacher John Huntsman (John Huntsman) hopes to see students online like he sees them in a classroom: stand upright.
However, this is not the case. At that time, the Guangzhou School District temporarily migrated to distance learning in December and January, respectively, in order to anticipate a surge in COVID-19 cases after the holidays.
Huntsman said: "They will lie on the sofa, bed or floor." He has been teaching for 16 years, and now helps struggling readers through the federally funded Title I program. "This is not a good posture for learning."
He learned that many students do not have tables at home. To him, it seemed simple.
Huntsman bought some wood, fiberboard, and construction screws from a local home improvement store and built what he called a basic desk, which measures about 2 feet 2 feet, which is more than 2 feet tall. It takes about 45 minutes to make each table, and he can only make three to four tables at a time.
With the help of Crenshaw principal Robert Crone and Crone’s truck, Huntsman has delivered 11 desks in the past month. As news between teachers and families continues to spread, other Guangzhou students are making more works.
He said: "This is a crazy time, especially for children." "If there is a way to simplify crazy behaviors such as tables, then I will do it."
Seventh grader Matthew Bair likes his new table. He has been sharing the kitchen table with his fifth-grade brother.
Matthew's mother Tiffany Bair said: "On Google Meets, the voice is too loud and it's too distracting."
Tiffany said that they put the table in Matthew's room, which is the quietest place in the house. He not only uses it for school homework, but also plays board games and even eats with his 13-year-old sister.
Tiffany said: "He always wanted to have lunch there because it was his own table." He plans to let Matthew study at home this school year. "It means a lot to him, and his teacher surpassed everything."
Brandy Goodwin said that her seventh-grade daughter Bailey Bond has also been using her desk.
Goodwin said: "She uses it as a desk, dressing table, art table, and anything else." "She likes it, and using it now is more important than anything else."
Bailey is going to a face-to-face class next week. She has been cooking in the kitchen with her sixth-grade brother and mother who is in class. Brandi says the desk is helpful because Bailey doesn't have to put things away every day like on the kitchen table.
Crenshaw principal, Crone, said Huntsman's generosity is a powerful example of the dedication shown by school teachers and staff since the beginning of the coronavirus pandemic. He said the staff conducted home visits to check on students, had one-on-one meetings with parents to help solve technical problems, and volunteers provided food to the family in addition to the meals provided to students on school days.
Krone said: "Anything we can do can help our children."
Huntsman, who has always provided desks for free, is accepting donations to help him purchase materials. He said that the production cost of each desk is at least $12. He is also seeking funding from Home Depot, and some of his colleagues have voluntarily purchased chairs and tables and donated materials.
You can make a donation to the Crenshaw academic booster of the CSE Federal Credit Union, or you can make a donation through Venmo@Susan-Scheetz-1, and then transfer the funds to the booster’s bank account.
North Carolina, USA-One year after the World Health Organization declared COVID-19 an international emergency, North Carolina continues to debate how schools should receive education during the ongoing pandemic.
In front of the North Carolina Governor's Administration Building in Raleigh on Saturday, the school was asked to reopen now-hold a sign, chant and speak out.
It is expected that on Monday or Tuesday of next week, Republican lawmakers from North Carolina will announce a bill that will authorize all public school districts to provide face-to-face learning and still provide virtual learning options.
In a press release, Senator Deanna Ballard (R-Watauga), Co-Chair of the Senate Education Committee, said: “In all COVID tragedies, the most preventable is the loss of learning potential. For some children, this potential will After receiving so many letters from parents and teachers, we must take immediate action to get the children back to the classroom to prevent further harm."
The legislator quoted in the press release
"Concluded, "The accumulated data now provides a way to maintain or primarily or completely restore face-to-face teaching. The author also cited data from schools that reopened for face-to-face learning in the fall of 2020, showing that they did not make a meaningful contribution to the spread of COVID-19 in the community.
The legislators also pointed to a joint UNC-Duke University study,
The study found that the transmission rate of COVID-19 in 11 NC school districts is much lower than that of community transmission during the 2020-2021 school year.
In response to a legislative announcement requiring schools to provide face-to-face learning, the North Carolina Association of Educators issued a statement.
Tamika Walker Kelly, President of the North Carolina Association of Educators, said: “As NCAE, we have always advocated that face-to-face recovery as much as possible under safe conditions and in certain parts of North Carolina. In a statement Thursday, it said: “However, in many schools, to keep educators and students safe, it is physically impossible to comply with the necessary social distancing, shelter and hygiene requirements.
"We will wait to see the details of any proposed legislation, but we believe that the decision to resume personal guidance should be left to the local education committees, who can best assess the changing local situation."
Republican Representative Jon Hardister from District 59 of Guildford County spoke with WFMY News 2 about the upcoming bill.
Hardist said: "The ultimate goal of the bill is obvious, and that is to reopen our schools." "Many students in North Carolina have dropped out of school for nearly a year. I have received messages from many parents who are worried about students. Academic achievement, social development and mental health issues."
Hardist said that in terms of face-to-face learning and virtual learning, it is difficult to generalize public schools in North Carolina, because many school districts and grades currently work according to different plans.
Hardist said: "We all know that we have to get the children back to school at some point. Schools cannot be kept closed forever." "For education, this is not a permanent situation. For scholars, this It’s not a good thing. For social development, it’s not sustainable either. At some point we must have a dialogue. I think now is the time."
Hardist said that he understands that some teachers may worry about their health, and he thinks that high-risk educators should give special consideration. He also said that he is willing to let teachers move forward in the field of vaccines.
Since the closure of the 2020 spring semester, public school students in grades 6 to 12 have not resumed face-to-face learning. Re-entry in these grades
By the school board.
On January 5, 2021, Pre-K to 5th grades in Guildford County resumed face-to-face learning.
For the private schools of the Piedmont Triad, the situation looks very different.
At Burlington Christian Academy, parents Allison Parker said that her children will start school in August 2020.
Parker said: "Our administration is very good. This year the situation is very different, but it is great for us and our children."
Her two children are in kindergarten and eighth grade. She said that the school has taken important safety precautions, including limiting unnecessary personnel in the classroom, always needing to wear masks and increasing school cleaning.
"Our teachers rotate jobs, not our children. The junior high school daughter usually changes classes, but this year she has the same class all day, so the situation is different, but they have found a way to make it work. "Parker said.
Parker’s school did switch to virtual learning in the spring of 2020, so she said that the family experienced two learning methods. She said they appreciate the time spent together, but when Parker works from home, it is difficult for everyone to stay productive.
Parker said: "Generally speaking, teenagers and children need to interact with other children and teachers." "I think this virus will continue to exist. I think this is a new way of life for us. I think ours Children need to go to school and they need to interact with teachers."
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American Library Association
Chicago-The American Library Association (ALA) is pleased to announce the winners of the 2021 Schneider Family Book Award, which recognizes authors or illustrators who provide artistic expressions of disability experiences for children and young people. The award was announced during the ALA Midwinter Virtual Conference of the American Library Association from January 22nd to 26th, at 8 am American Standard Time.
Recipients are divided into three categories: young children (0-8 years old), middle grades (9-13 years old) and teenagers (14-18 years old). The winner will receive a prize of $5,000 and a framed plaque.
This is the first year of two honours awarded to young children by the Schneider Prize.
"All the way to the top: how a girl fighting for the disabled changed everything," written by Annette Bay Pimentel, illustrated by Nabi H. Ali, Jenny Foreword by Jennifer Keelan-Chaffins, published by Sourcebook. Children, is the honorary title of the young children of the Schneider Family Book Award.
"Itzhak: The Boy Who Loves the Violin" by Tracy Newman, branded by Abrams, branded by Abrams, branded by Abigail Published by Abigail Halpin and published by Abrams Books for Young Reader, it is the honorary title of young children of the Schneider Family Book Award.
"I speak like a river" by Jordan Scott, illustrated by Sydney Smith
Published by Neal Porter Books/Holiday House, won the Toddler Award.
The poet and first picture book author Jordan Scott and the award-winning illustrator Sydney Smith tell the story of a boy’s own voice. The boy felt lonely because of stuttering. communicate with. On the day of the bad speech, his father took him into the river to help him understand the beauty of his voice.
“The personal and powerful exploration of stuttering left a deep impression on the committee. This book combines high-quality writing, well-matched illustrations, and accurate depictions of disabilities,” said Award co-chairs Susan Hess and Kellee Moye.
This is the first year that the Schneider Award has won two intermediate honors.
"Hurry up, Vivy Cohen!" Written by Sarah Kapit, "Dial Books for Young Readers" published by Penguin Young Readers (Penguin Random House Limited) A department of the responsible company)
"When the Stars Are Dispersed" by Victoria Jamieson and Omar Mohamed, illustrated by Victoria Jamieson, colored by Iman Geddy, and Published by "The Dial Book of Young Readers", this book is the brand of Penguin Young Readers under Penguin Random Reader Co., Ltd.
"Show me a logo" by Ann Clare LeZotte, stamped by Scholastic, Inc., and "Intermediate Achievements" published by Scholastic Press, won the award.
Deaf librarian and author Ann Clare LeZotte tells the story of Mary Lambert, a young deaf girl who was in Martha in 1805 I grew up on Vineyard, where 25% of the population is deaf. Before a scientist came to study the source of deafness, Mary felt safe in her community.
Award co-chairs Susan Hess and Kellee Moye said: "The committee sees this book as a love for a writer who wants to represent the deaf community and its historical importance in Martha's Vineyard."
The committee did not choose the "Schneider Family Book Award" youth honorary title this year.
"This is my brain in love" written by IW Gregorio and published by Little Brown and Company, a division of Hatchette Books, won the Youth Award.
IW Gregorio's second YA novel is told in a dual narrative, a story of its own voice that explores the stigma of mental illness, race and culture, and interpersonal relationships. High school students Jocelyn Wu and Will Domenici found romance while trying to prevent Jocelyn's family restaurant from going bankrupt. They worked hard to save everything, including their relationship.
Award co-chairs Susan Hess and Kellee Moye said: “The committee believes that this well-written novel reveals the complexity of continuous mental illness and highlights anxiety And the challenges and hopes of depressed teenagers."
The 2021 committee members include New York City School Librarian Susan Hess (co-chair), retired in Osprey, Florida; Kellee Moye (co-chair), Hunter's Creek Middle School librarian in Winter Park, Florida (joint Chair); Cathy Andronik, Brien McMahon High School (retired), Norwalk Public Library, Bridgeport, Connecticut; Brooklyn Public Library, Brooklyn, New York Rachel Payne, Service Coordinator; Sharon Powers, Media Specialist at Lake Nona Middle School in Orlando, Florida; Pamela Jo Renfrow, School Librarian, Memphis, Tennessee; Mary-Kate Sableski, Assistant, Dayton University, Dayton, Ohio Professor; Scot Smith, a librarian at Robertsville Middle School in Oak Ridge, Tennessee; and Alyson Beecher, an educator from the Glendale Unified School District in Glendale, California (of course).
For more information about the Schneider Family Book Award and other ALA Youth Media Awards, please visit
The American Library Association (ALA) is the most important national organization that provides resources to inspire libraries and information professionals to transform their communities through basic programs and services. For more than 140 years, ALA has been a trusted spokesperson for libraries, advocating the role of the industry and libraries in enhancing learning and ensuring access to information for all. For more information, visit ala.org. To contribute to the work of supporting ALA, please visit ala.org/donate.
Rochester, Minnesota (KTTC)-People who walked into Willow Creek Middle School on Friday felt they had won the lottery-literally, they did.
Julie Drake, the commander of the Willow River Incident, said: "The situation seems to be very good." For all parties involved, this is fair. We are attracting locals. The older people we have been talking to are happier and they know it is easier for them. So this is very important. "
The national vaccination pilot site switched to the lottery system to avoid past troubles, such as website crashes and long waits.
Vaccine recipient Doreen Menden said: "This is not the lottery I expected to win, but I will accept it."
Another person receiving the vaccine, Verne Clyde, said: "They called me at 1 o'clock last night. It was very nervous."
At the same time, this is a bumpy starting point for Mayo Clinic patients 80 years and older.
86-year-old Ed Leidig said: “I have to say something about Mayo Clinic, but the experience last night was shocking.”
The photos submitted by KTTC viewers on Thursday night showed that elderly people were waiting outside, with limited space inside and unable to conduct proper social activities.
Ledig said: "If I have to do it again, I will turn around and leave." He added that since last March, Thursday night was the first night he and his wife left home.
On Friday, these issues on Mayo's website appeared to have been resolved.
Wayne Erickson said after receiving the first shot: "It's really pleasant. Everything is going fast." "They know exactly what they are going to do."
Mayo officials told KTTC that there are now correct routes for door attendants, general service staff in wheelchairs and internal staff. In a statement to KTTC, those Mayo officials wanted to remind the public to be patient.
Last Friday, the state government warned the Mayo Clinic that we can vaccinate older people in the counties we serve. We decided to start with people over 80 years old, rather than immediately open it to everyone over 65 years old, because age itself is the main risk factor for more serious COVID disease, and we know that depending on the dose, we still have limitations Available. We start to notify patients on Monday that we receive the shipment of the dose on Tuesday and need to be fully installed and running by Wednesday.
The first day was inefficient, but the situation was quickly resolved. In less than a day, we added access control service personnel, general wheelchair service personnel, and personnel who provide assistance to dispatched personnel. Today's report is that the operation at this time is very efficient. We ask the public and the media to be patient, because we will try our best to get as many people as possible to get the vaccine as soon as possible. "
The patch regained hope for those in need.
Redige said: "I am very happy to solve it." "It means we can return to normal life. We can see our family. My wife can't wait to hold the baby."
Allison Ciota, Eriksson's daughter, said: "We are very grateful. It means a lot." She accompanied him to appoint him. "Great. He has been waiting for this opportunity, and I was very grateful when I was 83, he got the protection he needed."
"You have to start somewhere," said Pauline Fligge, another vaccine recipient. "This is a good beginning."
Like many things during the pandemic, this is a learning experience along the way.
Drake said: "We classify them as pilots and use them nationwide. Of all these operations, nine of these operations are of varying scale, and we use them as learning experiences."
Tonight, the weather will be quiet, mainly cloudy skies, and the nighttime for teenagers is low to low...
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Rochester, Minnesota 55901
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PESHAWAR: The 8th grade school and university in Khyber Pakhtunkhwa province will reopen on Monday after the school was closed for more than two months due to the second coronavirus pandemic.
The education department of primary and secondary schools instructs all government and private primary and secondary schools to strictly abide by standard operating procedures to protect students and teachers.
According to the decision of the Federal and Provincial Ministry of Education, all educational institutions in the province were closed on November 26 due to the severity of the second weaving of Covid-19.
After a one-and-a-half month break, high schools and universities in the government and private sectors will resume educational activities on January 19. During the first phase of the pandemic, all educational institutions will be closed in March 2020 and will gradually reopen from September 30.
The principal of a high school told Liming that in accordance with the government’s instructions, students’ chairs and desks in the classroom should be kept at a proper distance.
He said: "If the number of students in the classroom exceeds 30, they will be divided into two groups." He added that each group of students will go to school the next day.
He said that similarly, students will be required to wash their hands and use disinfectants, and appropriate weapons have been made in schools for this. He said that starting from January 19th, students in grades 9 to 12 must abide by all SOP regulations.
An official from the elementary and middle school education department told Liming that different teams have been set up at the district and district levels to conduct surprise visits to schools to ensure compliance with the SOP.
The SOP issued by the education department stated: “When possible, leave at least 1 meter of space for children’s desks.” The SOP said, avoid physical contact sports, ensure a “no contact policy”, and avoid “involving children touching each other’s hands” Hand game". Do not share food or drinks in the same cup, and encourage children to bring their own food.
The education department has instructed schools to stop selling cooked and junk food on and off campus. It has issued instructions to schools that temperature checks should be conducted at the entrance of the school, and any children or staff whose temperature exceeds 99 degrees Fahrenheit are not allowed to enter the school.
The report said, ensuring that schools are cleaned daily through proper waste management practices, and arrangements are made for students and parents to adapt to new school agreements, including school opening and suspension.
Faculty and staff should wear masks throughout the day and encourage multiple hand washing, and help children between the ages of 7 and 7 with hand washing and hygiene habits.
The education department said that physical distancing and respiratory hygiene should be maintained between students and faculty and staff, and to avoid gathering children during gatherings, such as gathering and gathering children.
It also instructs the school to establish an intolerance policy for parents and students who do not follow the recommendations for masks, hand washing and physical distancing.
Exposed or symptomatic students should be dismissed for at least seven days. Students and their class members who test positive for the virus should be dismissed for at least 14 days. School administrators or assigned faculty members should contact the government's health department.
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