Skyline Elementary School's Structured Learning Center classroom will soon be outfitted with new technology thanks to a $6,400 grant from the Tulalip Tribe. The money will be used to purchase two new projectors and iPads for Skyline's students with autism.
Snacks, beverages and á la carte items across Lake Stevens School District have a new look and taste. They are now richer in whole grains, fruits and vegetables with fewer calories, fat, sugar and sodium. The changes align with the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Smart Snacks in Schools Guidelines and the Healthy Hunger-Free Kids Act of 2010, which impact more than 100,000 schools throughout the nation. Those items that don’t meet the guidelines are no longer available in schools. This includes food sold in school vending machines during the school day.
Lake Stevens School District is committed to helping keep our students, parents and our community healthy throughout the entire flu season. That’s why we have partnered with the Seattle Visiting Nurse Association to provide a flu shot clinic for our district on Wednesday, Oct. 22 from 3 to 7 p.m. at Cavelero Mid High School. The clinic is open to all Lake Stevens School District children (four-years-old and older) and their families.
Updating emergency supplies for 400 classrooms and more than 8,000 students and 900 staff members is no small feat. But that’s what happened this August, thanks to the planning and perseverance of Lake Stevens School Resource Officers David Carter and Jim Barnes.
Lake Stevens School District welcomes Susan Songstad as the new associate principal at Hillcrest and Sunnycrest Elementary Schools. Songstad comes to Lake Stevens from the Mukilteo School District. The elementary associate principal position is new to Lake Stevens School District, and was put in place to serve our largest elementary schools—Hillcrest and Sunnycrest—which have more than 700 students each.
Learn more about the Common Core State Standards, including what they mean for students, teachers and families.