You are here

Table of Contents

Aug 2005

If you are a K12 district leader you may qualify for a free subscription to the DA print magazine

Subscribe (free)

Cover Story

It used to be that the biggest problems of recess were scraping your knee or having a run-in with the schoolyard bully. Nowadays the greatest risk may be to your school's Adequate Yearly Progress rating.

Features

In urban, suburban and rural districts alike, leaders inevitably come up against some formidable challenges when seeking and acquiring a new school site.

Dear Johann,

My name is Schuyler and I live in Delmar, Maryland, U.S.A. I like video games and pizza. Also, I like to ride bikes. I am going on a 3 week break. Happy Easter!

From your friendly internet buddy,

Schuyler

Dear SSgt. Bradford, Sgt. Williams, Cpl. Hosford, LCpl. Kelly, Cpl. Turner,

It used to be that the biggest problems of recess were scraping your knee or having a run-in with the schoolyard bully. Nowadays the greatest risk may be to your school's Adequate Yearly Progress rating.

Solutions

Katrina Rivera doesn't mind the nearly three-hour, round trip bus ride from her home to Frank H. Peterson Academies of Technology.

Problem: Bradley K. Barrett, superintendent of the Gilbert (Ariz.) Public Schools, knew two things when he looked at how his district's students met the state standards. He knew he wanted to improve student performance and he knew his district needed help getting there.

About one in 20 K-12 students is classified as having a specific learning disability. These students are served under the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act. Most spend at least part of their day in a regular classroom.

While a gentle, silent type, this big-city superintendent has made sweeping system changes

Departments

Texthelp Systems Inc.

Read & Write 7.1E Gold

www.texthelp.com, Software, Single version $645, School network site license $4,495