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On January 28, the district 65 administrators gave a 75-minute speech, summarizing their plan to open the school for face-to-face learning from February 16. Several doctors in the recently formed medical advisory group also talked about their latest research results. Some people said that if you need to wear a mask and other mitigation measures have been taken, it is safe to open a school for face-to-face learning. The administrator discussed the mitigation measures being used. The presentation can be zoomed and displayed and can be broadcast live on the school district’s You Tube channel.
On January 20, District 65 District Mayor Devon Horton (Devon Horton) announced that the school will open a mixed-mode in-person learning course on February 16.
Under this model, all students will participate in distance learning throughout the study day on Monday. For Tuesday to Friday, the model provides:
·K-5 students whose parents express their willingness to participate in face-to-face learning will participate in face-to-face half-day classes in the morning or afternoon from Tuesday to Friday. They will participate in the remaining teaching days of remote synchronous and asynchronous learning (including math and literacy exercises, sports, fine arts, and science/social studies).
· If K-5 students have three priority marks, they will conduct face-to-face learning throughout the day, face-to-face learning in the morning, and asynchronous learning instruction in the afternoon from Tuesday to Friday.
· Students in grades 6-8 with one or more priority marks will have full-day face-to-face learning from Tuesday to Friday. The family members indicated that they prefer distance learning or students who do not have any priority marks will do distance learning.
There are some changes in middle school.
Dr. Horton said that 3,618 students will return to face-to-face learning. 3697 students will continue distance learning. He said that the way of learning depends to the greatest extent on the choice of parents.
He said that due to capacity building and the need to persist in social distancing, the number of students who can return to face-to-face learning is limited. He said the school district prioritizes the return of students under the guidelines of the Illinois Board of Education. The guide prioritizes students who are eligible for free and reduced lunches, bilingual and bilingual students, students who are considered homeless under McKinney Vento, and students who have an IEP or 504 section plan.
Dr. Horton said: "As the epidemic changes, I want to reiterate the scientific basis of this epidemic. We have made better decisions and stronger decisions in our work to reopen schools safely. About "Why don't we do this in the fall? "There are many problems. We don't have much science to adapt to."
He said that the school district has been able to better understand the scientific knowledge related to the opening of schools for face-to-face learning, “because now we have a medical consultation group; I just want to say that we held it in January.” He added: “Last year 12 In August, the original communication led by Dr. Wild is important, it extends the olive branch."
Dr. Horton said that the medical advisory team is composed of “a diverse team of medical experts representing different disciplines who work in and outside the community and all have first-hand COVID-19 experience,” he added, adding that the advisory team also includes union leaders , School district administrators and parents.
Dr. Horton said that the advisory team did not make a decision that the school district will resume in-person learning. "This is a decision made by the government, myself, my team and our school board.
"I want to make sure to maintain clarity as we move forward. They (the medical advisory group) are our partners, and they have provided us with the research and knowledge we need to open our doors, and ongoing cooperation is ongoing. It is very important to monitor local and regional health, mitigation plans, and vaccine awareness. In addition, there is more support."
Dr. David Soglin, MD, Chief Medical Officer of Rabida Children’s Hospital, and member of the Regional Medical Advisory Group, said: “First, we will follow, and you will follow all the mitigation measures instructed by the state. If the test positive rate (usually at 7 consecutive days) Rolling average measurement) (so that a peak cannot determine the action) reaches 12% or higher in our area (District 10 [Suburban Cook County]), enter the third phase of mitigation measures according to the national order. This will require adaptation Sexual pause, and need to return to distance learning.
"We will also consider more local indicators, including our attendance area, especially recommendations from the Evanston, Department of Health and Human Services. Then, if the spread of the community is so wide that it is impossible to conduct personal learning , Then this will obviously also have an impact and reduce access to key personal protective equipment and other problems that may arise.
"As Dr. Horton said, this is an incredible year of learning for our medicine and school system."
Dr. Soglin showed several graphs showing the trend of new COVID-19 cases in Cook County and Illinois, and said: “The new cases in Illinois and the new cases in Cook County are both trending downwards-both In the right direction. Both of them are still high. They are higher than the spring when we first learned about COVID-19. Therefore, the fact that they are falling is important, but it does not mean that we can stop wearing masks or stop alienating. Or other mitigation techniques we have been using so far."
Dr. Thorglin also said that the positive rate of tests in the suburban Cook County "has dropped well. We are far below the 12% that slowed us down."
He pointed out that the test positive rate in the suburbs of Cook is now less than 8%, "Although we still face a huge burden of COVID, we are moving in the right direction."
Dr. Thorglin discussed two recent studies. He said: "I think that at the beginning of the pandemic, we were very worried that just bringing people together in school would increase the spread of the community." "In the past year, we have learned a lot in the United States and internationally. ."
Dr. Thorglin showed a
, "Factors associated with positive SARS-CoV-2 test results in outpatient medical facilities and emergency departments in children and adolescents under the age of 18 in Mississippi." The graph is as follows.
Dr. Thorglin said: "The first picture reflects COVID cases in children and adolescents under the age of 18 in Mississippi."
This graph illustrates the risk of COVID-19 if a person under 18 participates in 12 different types of activities. He said that the center vertical line is an "even mark." If the activity described has a blue horizontal line on the right side of the vertical line, it indicates that participating in the activity will bring a greater risk of contracting COVID-19. If the activity has a horizontal blue line to the left of the vertical line, it means that the risk of contracting COVID-19 is small. Anything that crosses the vertical line means that the risk is roughly the same.
Dr. Thorglin said that when looking at the horizontal blue line completely on the right side of the line, “if you are in close contact with someone with COVID-19, your risk of COVID-19 will be greatly increased. Similarly, attend social gatherings, For example, weddings, funerals or holiday parties, or even participating in children’s social gatherings, such as entertainment activities, will put you at greater risk, just like having visitors at home.
Dr. Soglin said: "What's really interesting is that it can protect you from COVID." He said that if a child under 18 is in a school with a mask, this will not increase the risk of COVID-19. Spread, but it will decrease. "It can protect children living in schools where people wear masks. Even any school is neutral, which is above that line. But in schools where people are required to wear masks in the 65 state plan, it can actually be Protect children from contracting COVID," he said.
Dr. Thorglin mentioned
Visited 17 schools in a rural school district in Wisconsin. The figure is reproduced below.
Dr. Thorglin said that the chart shows that even in communities with a high test positive rate (up to about 40%), there are many new cases per 100,000 population (up to 1,200 per 100,000 population), and COVID-19 is spreading in schools. The number of cases is "very small,...almost none." He said, "Although it is spread widely in the community, there are almost none."
The dotted line at the bottom of the chart represents the number of COVID-19 cases attributed to school transmission.
Dr. Thorglin said that 92% of students in these 17 schools wear masks. The school has student pods; the staff try to keep a distance of six feet; and the school has good contact tracking and isolation after contact.
He said that during the 13-week face-to-face learning, “out of approximately 5,000 students, there were 7 COVID cases among students, and there were no COVID cases among employees studying at the school.”
The second chart below illustrates that the number of new COVID cases attributed to school is very low. The barely visible line along the bottom horizontal line of the chart shows Covid cases attributed to school.
Sharon M. Robinson, a NorthShore University Health System Primary Care Physician and MD of District 65 parents, said: “We know that as long as mitigation strategies are adopted, no matter what measures the community adopts, schools can successfully conduct face-to-face learning. In place and stratified. .
"And I want to reiterate that there is too much data to support this recently, which is convincing."
Dr. Robinson said that 65 districts are "taking tiered mitigation measures," divided into three levels.
Dr. Robinson said: “These are the most important things we must do to ensure the safety of everyone and keep the school running.” They include masks, hand hygiene and distance. Dr. Robinson said: “Especially in Evanston, we proved that we know how to protect ourselves. We know how to wear masks over two years of age. We need to maintain good hand hygiene; we practice social distancing. Therefore, if You only do those things, and you do those things alone, you have a great opportunity to ensure the safety of everyone."
"The most important thing is that you divide the hierarchy into two levels," Dr. Robinson said. This includes "symptom screening, cohort studies or putting students in pods, which is also what District 65 does."
: Dr. Robinson said that the third level is an "extra level of protection." "Similarly, the 65th area has surpassed other areas. As you can see, their cleanliness, ventilation system and contact tracking have been enhanced."
Dr. Robinson added: “In addition to our masks, hand hygiene, and social distancing, you will hear me say over and over again that we do outside the school environment. We as parents, children and employees do it outside of school. Things will determine how we can safely rejoin face-to-face learning."
Dr. Robinson also talked about vaccines. "I know that there are new variants of the COVID-19 virus, and people are worried about the efficacy of the vaccines. We do know that these vaccines are still effective against these variants. We just don’t know if they are as effective against the original virus strains, which are about It is 94% to 95%.
"But this is why we still have to cover up our masks, hand hygiene and social distance are so important."
Bridget Wild, a physician at North Shore University Health System Pediatrics Hospital, North Shore University Health System Child Protection Committee Chairperson Bridget Wild, and a 65-year-old parent said: "I am very happy and said that we are very Thanks to the vaccine’s effectiveness over 90%. However, the mitigation strategies implemented in schools in District 65 are also effective in mitigating risks by over 90%.
"Therefore, regardless of people's vaccination status, we cannot fully reiterate the importance of insisting on using masks and hand sanitizers and adopting such layered safety measures."
The District 65 administrator summarized how the mixed teaching plan works. Terrence Little, the deputy dean of the secondary school, said that, for example, in secondary schools, students who participate in the remote learning mode at home will see real-time teaching content delivered to students who participate in in-person learning at the school.
The administrator also summarized the school district’s plan to reduce the risk of COVID-19 infection in schools. Some operations are summarized below.
. Parents will be required to fill in and email daily health certificates for students. As part of self-certification, parents must keep the student's body temperature below 100.4 degrees. Teachers and other basic workers must also fill out a self-certification form every day. Students must enter the school through a designated entrance.
: Before the student gets on the bus, the student’s parents must submit a daily health certificate. Before boarding the bus, students will have their temperature checked by an assistant. The bus will run at approximately half of its capacity, which will promote social distancing on the bus. Students will have allocated seats. Every bus will be supervised by a bus assistant.
. Students must wear a mask at all times except when eating. Encourage students to wear extra masks every day. If students need masks, the school district will provide them.
: The number of students in each classroom will be reduced to achieve social distancing. The desks are positioned so that the distance between students is six feet; and the floor is marked as desk. Plexiglas partitions are installed on the table. In order to maximize the use of classroom space, furniture that is not needed for teaching purposes has been removed.
The corridors are marked to help maintain social distancing. Will not use lockers. In the restroom, alternate sinks and compartments are closed. When it is not possible to wear a mask (such as when eating), strict social distancing will be strengthened.
: The students will be kept in the same classroom and the teacher will switch from one class to the next as needed. Students who eat lunch at school will eat in the classroom.
: Will increase the cleaning of toilets and frequently touched spaces, such as door handles, light switches, railings, sinks, countertops, etc. The school district will use static electricity to clean toilets, carpets and other surfaces. Disinfectants will be provided in all classrooms to be used as needed. Hand disinfection stations will be set up throughout the school.
: Chief Financial and Operations Officer Raphael Obafemi said that the area has spent a lot of time on ventilation and upgrading air filters. He said it follows CDC guidelines.
The Evanston Roundtable is the main source of community news about local government, schools, civic and arts activities, and other important issues facing our city. We strive to promote citizen participation and empower people to solve the complex problems faced by our diverse communities, and promote a better understanding and appreciation of people of all races, races and income levels.
-After months of stalemate, the school board and the teachers’ union will sit down on Thursday night to discuss the safe resumption of personal learning in schools.
Labor-management negotiations are usually conducted in secret, but in this case, both parties want them to be open to the public. Amherst Media will play
The live broadcast will start at 6 pm. Conference videos will be available for viewing on-demand on the Amherst Media website.
Allison McDonald, chairman of the Amherst Pelham District School Committee, said there will be no public comment during the meeting.
If within 7 days, if an average of 28 COVID-19 cases per 100,000 population is confirmed in Xianfeng Valley, the weighted average of the area will switch to distance learning only. The threshold was broken in October, just as the school district began implementing a plan to send students back to the classroom.
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Chicago Public Schools intends to reopen classrooms on Monday, but some educators worry that the content provided is not good for students.
Chicago Public Schools and the Chicago Teachers’ Union are working to reach an agreement on the safe reopening of schools. On Monday, CPS leaders have begun face-to-face learning, beginning with up to 62,000 elementary school students. Members of the Chicago Teachers Union said that unless an agreement is reached, they will only conduct distance learning.
However, due to the high level of concern for safety, people's attention to the education they may receive after returning has decreased. Many principals, teachers and parents say that what is on the table is not good for students.
In the interview with WBEZ, they were worried that there were not enough adults to supervise all the returning children. They are also worried that the transition from all distance learning means less teaching time for students compared to the current distance learning. Some people say that their school does not have Internet bandwidth to keep all students in touch with their teachers.
CPS leaders insisted that the school was to complete the mission and emphasized that the principals said they were ready. District officials said that they have been planning for several months. Starting from January 11, they have successfully brought 3,200 preschool and special education students back to part-time classrooms. The personal guidance for these students was suspended on Wednesday, when the CTU members collectively refused. Back to the classroom.
CPS CEO Janice Jackson said this week: "We feel very strong and we are very committed to getting students back to school." "We believe we can do it. Before we rely on our plan. Now. , We already have data for nearly three weeks, showing that our students have successfully reopened in pre-kindergarten and [special education] cluster courses throughout K State."
Many parents are happy that their children are back. They say this brings ordinary taste to the family and gives children more opportunities to structure and socialize-stay away from the screen.
Some parents and teachers say that on a smaller scale, the hybrid model of CPS (which can be used in the classroom for two days) can work. But they said that driving thousands of elementary school students is a completely different story.
As many as 62,000 elementary school students and as many as 5,200 pre-kindergarten and special education students may return on Monday, accounting for 32% of the 208,000 students who chose to return. The vast majority of students will continue to study remotely. It is expected that most teachers will teach two groups of students both in person and remotely.
The principals interviewed by WBEZ this week said they stayed up late, trying to figure out how to ensure that students are properly supervised. This is because employees have medically impaired family members at home, so they are still waiting to hear about their requirements for the school district to work from home.
The school district has opened 2,000 positions, some of which are used to fill gaps that allow teachers and employees to work from home. But a principal said he has two positions. But six employees will work from home. CPS has not yet provided data on how many of the 2,000 positions.
The principal said: "It is an impossible task at the same level of turning time back." One of many principals asked to remain anonymous because they expressed concern about public speaking. He said that the students in his school will basically study remotely at school and work on laptops in the classroom.
Teachers (many of whom also asked to remain anonymous) said they received mixed information from district officials. Sometimes they are told to work with ordinary students. Sometimes, they are told to teach in places other than certified to meet the needs of teachers working remotely, or to create pods with a balanced number of students.
Some principals said they think that bringing back students two days a week is not educational. They said that in the classroom, students will sit next to the computer, and their teacher will be far away, especially so.
"What's the point?" said a southwest principal, adding that his school simply does not have enough staff to cover all classrooms.
The parents said that at Newfield Elementary School on the north side, their school also needs help in staffing. About half of the students said they plan to come again, but a large number of teachers have obtained permission to work from home or pending requests.
"There is no room for error," Annie Gill-Bloyer, parent and chairperson of the Newfield Local School Council, said at this week's Board of Education meeting. "If only a few people report their work, then the entire house of cards will collapse. My concern is that with the right personnel, the program can be applied to face-to-face and remote students. We need help in staffing. "
Some school officials said that their schools do not have Internet capabilities and cannot connect students with remote classmates.
This prevents face-to-face students from participating in video chats or group discussions. For face-to-face students, it can be more difficult to sit together for group discussions.
“They have to sit six feet away and have a full discussion, the only way is through group discussions or yelling at each other in the classroom,” said Julian Connolly, a middle school teacher.
She said that her school has a large number of students learning English, and they need this kind of oral practice. "Generally speaking, all children are English learners. Therefore, children cannot practice expressing their thoughts and therefore must write them down. This fact makes them only say something because they may not be able to spell the word."
Several principals said they were told they would get a bandwidth upgrade in a few months. But this does not help now.
Jose Frausto is a computer science teacher at Tonti Elementary School. He said that in addition to teaching in person who feels unsafe, "teaching will be greatly reduced."
During distance learning, Frausto used a unique setting at home that included multiple screens. He can see all the students and can teach them up close. At school, he has to plug and unplug the device at least five times a day. “Sometimes he moves and teaches the next class within the next hour with zero minutes in between.
The principal also said that according to the new mixing schedule, learning time will be reduced. A principal told WBEZ that on Wednesday, that is, all students are on a distant day, there are only 3 hours of simultaneous learning instead of 3 hours and 45 minutes.
Cortney Ritsema, who has twins in New Field Elementary’s kindergarten, has seen a reduction in teaching. Before moving from distance learning to face-to-face learning, they spent an hour with the teacher every day. After implementing face-to-face learning, they only have 45 minutes.
Connolly, the teacher of the North Side Middle School, also said that the teaching time of the mixed mode will be reduced. She said that face-to-face classes will waste a lot of study time because the school will arrange logistical work such as entry and exit.
Potential upside? Many parents and teachers complain that the expected screen learning time during distance learning is too much.
The students' uncertainty about their own experience prompted some parents who initially chose to mentor themselves to change their minds.
Melinda Young, the parents of two of Skinner West’s students, said: “I have real concerns about their ability to execute.” “Combined with my understanding of how this day will happen, from a safety perspective, but also from an educational perspective. For me, this is not suitable for my child."
The frustrated parent alliance plans to conduct a "leave" on Monday to protest the quality of the reopening plan. Their children will not attend classes. At the same time, families who want to personally give family guidance to their children also speak out. They say that more and more students are suffering from depression and anxiety all day long.
Elizabeth Levey said at the Board of Education meeting last week: "My son is in kindergarten and he is happy to return to school." "I don't know (we will) tell him whether the school that will reopen next week is broken ."
At the board organization meeting on Monday, January 11, Bob Nystrom served as the 2021 Brainard School Board Chairman.
"Thank you, the board. Thank you for your trust in me," Nystrom said in the new position at the head of the table.
He welcomed the new immigrants Jana Shogren and Kevin Boyles to express their confidence in their service capabilities, and thanked the outgoing board members Reed Campbell and Su · Kern (Sue Kern).
Nistrom said of Campbell and Cohen: "They have served the board well over the years, and we wish them all the best."
He continued to emphasize some of the challenges that the school district might face next year, and thanked those who have been working hard to provide students with quality education until 2020.
Nistrom said: "This is the beginning of my fifth appointment. I can tell you that a lot has changed in the 16 years since I first took office." "And what I can say has not changed is , These children are still the same as when you and we were in the meeting. For (board members) Tom (Haglin) and me, we attended the meeting in Brainerd. In fact, today’s children are not the same as they were at the time. What is different, so we have this commitment to them, but also in the budget. This is a huge challenge we face, and now we are of course also dealing with the pandemic.
"I would also like to thank the employees for the work they did last year. This is an amazing job. They continue to do it. This is an extremely difficult environment to teach children. We want to thank the children. We also want to thank the parents for doing so. The best work their children have done."
Ruth Nelson took over as vice chairman, Charles Black Lance was appointed clerk, and Shaw Glenn was appointed treasurer.
Shogren will also serve as a member of the long-term planning committee of the committee along with the Community Education Advisory Committee, the Continuing Education Committee and the Inter-agency Early Intervention Committee. Boyles will begin serving on the Insurance Committee of the Board of Directors, the Forest View Middle School Advisory Committee, the Sourcewell Congress and the Employee Welfare Committee.
Bremer Bank (main), Wells Fargo, Bank of America, Brainard Savings and Loan Company, Franson Bank and Trust Company, Black Ridge Bank, Minnesota Federal Credit Union, National Bank of America, Riverwood Bank, Unity Bank , Deerwood Bank, Bank of America, Minnesota State School through MNTrust and Ehlers investment partners to determine the regional liquidity funds and financial institutions.
Or the business service director invests the remaining funds in accordance with state regulations, approves and confirms grants, and executes contracts and work agreements less than $50,000.
Or accountants transfer funds to the school district electronically.
Authorize supervisors and administrative departments to consider suspending plans and/or positions in the area for economic reasons, reduce expenses, and make recommendations to the board of directors on possible suspension or reduction of plans and positions.
As the official newspaper of 2021, the fee per inch of legal notice is $10.66.
As the main law firm representing the region. The board of directors also authorized the director to retain other necessary legal counsel as appropriate.
$4,200 per year. This amount has not changed since 1986. Black Lance suggested that the board consider expanding the compensation amount in the next few years.
The state outlined this policy, allowing board members to earn $8,000 per year from additional work in the area.
May arrive at THERESA BOURKE
Or 218-855-5860. Follow her on Twitter
Sometimes, when you feel "stuck", stop to think and do the opposite of usual. This is the method I have been following lately, and this is just the right advice for such a strange year like ours.
Suddenly, normal... not. To rise is to fall. Right is wrong. We live in a world full of willpower and weirdness, so instead of lamenting what we have lost, we should look for something to gain.
What I have done recently is very small, too small, very simple... It has a huge impact on my life. It involves the bar table in my basement, some decorations from my youngest son's high school graduation ceremony two years ago, and a new location. I am used to park my laptop on the table facing our huge backyard, it feels a bit like outside, partly because of my three side windows, partly because the cold air seems to seep in like between the outdoors and me There is nothing on my swivel chair.
I like my writing location. There are so many things to see, and there is enough space for my task leader (my three dogs) to lie next to me and lock me in a chair until my words flow onto the screen. At about the same time every day, I think: "Hint the deer!" Like clockwork, they solemnly pass through our yard. The birds flew around and regularly found a landing spot on the deck on the other side of the window in front of us. Sometimes, a crazy little fox soars in our driveway, shows up in the thin air, and disappears, and then I pick up the phone to capture his photo. Things are so beautiful...I can sit at my desk, organize columns, and teach online courses in a purely comfortable environment.
Michelle Spratt Murray
Then about a month ago, I was in trouble. I don't like my chair. The lighting is poor at night. My dog started to get too close to me, pressing his head under my left arm (even when I was typing), and breathing in my face that was not fresh. The wildlife parade I used to love distracted me. I decided that I needed to make changes, so I followed the advice I read to do the opposite. It doesn't make any sense... Therefore, it may have all meaning in the world at the same time.
I chose a location that I fell in love with when I moved home a long time ago. I still parked in front of the window, but I faced our front yard instead of our back yard. I'm at a table, but when I choose a bar table that is not used as it should, the table is a bit higher. I have some great decorations that can be viewed in different ways. What used to be part of the red and black school color decoration of the graduation party has now become a lively and interesting decoration in my little writing corner.
It is a simple action to move down the stairs in another "table" facing the opposite direction... Yes, this is the opposite of what I have done for many years. I feel like I have moved to another continent.
My "New World" also contains some new sounds. I used to be completely silent when working and writing. My thoughts are not disturbed in any way. I can't let anyone talk to me, or God forbid, or even watch TV in rooms on different floors. I write letters late at night or early morning when no one else is at home, so I can remain completely silent.
Entering my "distressed stage", I was crazy. I asked Alexa to play a little bit of Michael Buble... or better yet, my favorite "Hangover Jazz". Now, the music roared from the floor above me, wafting from the open stairs as I typed these last words. My husband just came home from get off work and wondered if he walked into the coffee shop.
In this upside-down chaos, the next time you feel trapped, embrace the opposite. You just never know where it will take you.
Michelle Sprout Murray is a writer living in Mason City. She might be
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