Discount where is the mulberry outlet uk Outlet Blind River gets new school
Eaket Secondary in Blind River, about 145 kilometres east of Sault Ste. Marie. Combined enrolment is about 280. CSPGNO does not currently have a school in the community.
Blind River Public School was subject to an accommodation review by ADSB in 2017. The building, on Hanes Avenue, is 80 years old. Eaket.
Ministry of Education told boards in early 2017 that capital projects demonstrating community partnerships, or involved teaming up with a coterminous boards, would be given preference, ADSB chair Jennifer Sarlo told The Sault Star.
The English public board met with its coterminous boards, including Huron Superior Catholic District School Board and CSPGNO, discuss partnering opportunities in mid 2017. recognize that we need to partner because we’re all struggling with the same issues declining enrolment and managing our schools.
At about the same time, ADSB director of education Lucia Reece talked with her CSPGNO counterpart, Marc Gauthier.
The topic? we creatively work on something? said Sarlo.
Reece and Gauthier are now focused some creative programming opportunities for our students in French. It’s an option some parents of children attending ADSB schools in smaller communities want. But the board’s been limited in what instruction is offered due to limited enrolment and staff. makes sense. It’s good economic sense, especially in our small communities where we can’t support a school for 20 students. Who can do that? But when we’re altogether in a school, then we can work together.
She acknowledged it’s caution boards talk partnerships for fear of losing students. Boards are funded based on student numbers. a balance there because we are all protecting our turf.
language and culture are all factors boards want to safeguard, she adds.
Blind River will join several other Algoma District communities, including Desbarats, Hornepayne and Chapleau, that have JK to 12 schools.
Sarlo backs schools where students start, and end, their education before attending post secondary school or entering the workforce.
Capital and operation costs are lower. Older students get leadership opportunities with younger children. programing results when elementary and high school teachers can work together, says Sarlo.
The JK to 12 sites offer a sense that we’re a family from JK to 12, she said. breaks down barriers around, ‘Oh, I don’t want high school students with elementary students.’ These are all our children and our children have amazing capacity as leaders that can assist our younger kids and that whole culture of caring and leadership opportunities that that kind of model brings to the table is really a positive thing.
Concerns some parents have expressed about elementary students coming into contact with high school students have proven to be groundless, says Sarlo. been positive, absolutely,
than a negative experience.