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Please read my Conference Expectations BEFORE Monday's conference


Video Conference Expectations
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    How do I add my school email to my phone?

    Click on the link for Email Settings for Cell Phones


    Do students complete A day classwork on A day, etc.? 

    Student Question

    You can do your school work in whatever way suits you and your family best.  If it's easier for you to do your A day classwork on A day, then B Day classwork on B day, you can do that.  For this week at least, all teachers will have all assignments listed by the week as a whole rather than daily so that you can set your schedule in a way that works best for you.  Each teachers is supposed to have 3 lessons per week available for you to complete, just like you would have in a school week for classes.
     
    I've set up a tentative schedule for my family to work on classwork in 45 minutes segments and then take a brain break (or dance break🙂) for 5 minutes then do the same for at least 4 class "blocks" per day with a 30 minute lunch break in between.
     
    We are going to be flexible because some of my daughter's assignments are to watch a movie based on World War II or Charles Darwin so we'll adjust the schedule accordingly. This may get revised but that's my plan right now!  I hope that helps and please ask me any questions that you have!
     

    While school's out, how can I help my child continue learning?

    Advice from cdc.gov

    • Stay in touch with your child’s school.
      • Many schools are adapting in-person lessons to online or virtual learning. Review assignments from the school, and help your child establish a reasonable pace for completing the work. You may need to assist your child with turning on devices, reading instructions, and typing answers.
      • Communicate challenges to your school. If you face technology or connectivity issues, or if your child is having a hard time completing assignments, let the school know.
    • Create a schedule and routine for learning at home, but remain flexible.
      • Have consistent bedtimes and get up at the same time, Monday through Friday.
      • Structure the day for learning, free time, healthy meals and snacks, and physical activity.
      • Allow flexibility in the schedule—it’s okay to adapt based on your day.
    • Consider the needs and adjustment required for your child’s age group.
      • The transition to being at home will be different for preschoolers, K-5, middle school students, and high school students. Talk to your child about expectations and how they are adjusting to being at home versus at school.
      • Consider ways your child can stay connected with their friends without spending time in person.
    • Look for ways to make learning fun.
      • Have hands-on activities, like puzzles, painting, drawing, and making things.
      • Independent play can also be used in place of structured learning. Encourage children to build a fort from sheets or practice counting by stacking blocks.
      • Practice handwriting and grammar by writing letters to family members. This is a great way to connect and limit face-to-face contact.
      • Start a journal with your child to document this time and discuss the shared experience.
      • Use audiobooks or see if your local library is hosting virtual or live-streamed reading events.