• Open Communication

    If your child is having difficulty in his/her classroom, please discuss the problem with your child's teacher and attempt to resolve the problem before going to the principal. If the concern is broader and not necessarily specific to a particular student or class, then the concern should be discussed directly with the principal.
    In most instances, awareness of an existing problem is the first step toward solving it. We are receptive to suggestions that will improve our school in any way. Parents and interested community members are also invited to attend School Community Council Meetings. Other groups are PTA and Hui Mākua.

    Resource Link: The Busy Parent's Guide to Involvement in Education -article from PBS

  • Parents' Responsibilities

    From the DOE School Code

    1. Pū‘ōhala Elementary requires copies of legal documents be on file in your child's record. Examples of legal documents are: Adoption, Birth Certificate, Custody Legal Guardianship, Order for Protection, Power of Attorney, and/or Temporary Restraining Order.
    2. Show a genuine interest in your child's school work by asking about their daily lesson or projects. Check and sign your child's planner everyday.
    3. Provide the necessary facilities, materials and the kind of home environment that will make it possible for your child to do the homework satisfactorily whether it be a formal assignment or an informal activity.
    4. Guide, encourage and help your child when necessary but do not do the work for them.
    5. Inform and discuss with the teacher specific problems arising from your child's class assignments and homework.
    6. Do not insist on homework when there is clear evidence that it will not be in the best interest of your child.
    7. Do not criticize or belittle the assignment or the teacher to your child. If you disagree with the assignment or teacher's methods, quietly discuss the problem with the teacher. If there cannot be any agreed upon resolution, then discuss the matter with the principal.
    8. Avoid comparing your child's work with others.
    9. Know what the school and particularly what the teacher is trying to do to help your child.
    10. Know that additional homework is not always the remedy if your child is having difficulty in school. There may be a need for better work habits, constructive attitude changes, or even tutorial assistance.
    11. It is highly recommended that all parents belong to the Parent Teacher Association (PTA) and/or Hui Mākua.


    Notification of Privacy Rights
    Know your privacy rights as they apply to 1) student record information; 2) directory information; 3) surveys and other information collection; and 4) military recruitment information. For more information on your privacy rights, the laws that protect them, and how to exercise your rights, contact your school administrator or visit http://www.hawaiipublicschools.org/VisionForSuccess/SchoolDataAndReports/StudentPrivacy/Pages/home.aspx.

  • Parents' Right to Know Professional Qualifications of Teachers and Educational Assistants

    As a parent/guardian of a Hawai‘i Department of Education student, you have the right to know the professional qualifications of the classroom teacher(s) and the educational assistant(s) who instruct your child. Federal law allows you to ask for certain information about your child's classroom teacher(s) and educational assistant(s) and requires us to give you this information in a timely manner upon request. You have the right to ask for the following:

    1. Whether the teacher has met licensing criteria and has earned the designation of Highly Qualified for the grade levels and subject areas in which she/he teaches. Core academic subject include:
      • English/language arts
      • Mathematics
      • Science
      • Foreign languages
      • Civics and government
      • Economics
      • History
      • Geography
      • Art
    2. Whether the teacher is teaching under emergency or other provisional status through which the State qualification or licensing criteria have been waived.
    3. The teacher's college major, whether the teacher has any advanced degree and, if so, the subject of the degrees; and
    4. Whether any teacher's aide(s) or similar paraprofessional(s) provide services to your child and, if they do, their qualifications.

      If you would like to receive any of this information, please contact our school office at 305-5900. Here is a link to an Official Letter regarding Teacher Qualifications and your rights as a parent.
  • Homeless Families Resources

    Rights under the McKinney-Vento Act

    Parents, if your family lives in any of the following situations:

    • In a shelter, motel, vehicle, or campground;
    • On the street;
    • In an abandoned building, trailer, or other inadequate accommodations, or
    • Doubled up with friends or relatives due to economic hardship, such as loss of housing or income;

    then your preschool- and school-aged children have certain rights or protections under the McKinney-Vento Homeless Education Assistance Act. Your children have the right to:

    • Go to school, no matter where you live or how long you have lived there. They must be given access to the same public education, including preschool education, provided to other children.
    • Continue in the school they attended before you became homeless or the school they last attended, if that is your choice and is feasible. If a school sends your child to a school other than the one you request, the school must provide you with a written explanation and offer you the right to appeal the decision.
    • Receive transportation to the school they attended before your family became homeless or the school they last attended. (If you are a guardian, request such transportation.)
    • Attend a school and participate in school programs with children who are not homeless. Children cannot be separated from the regular school program because they are homeless.
    • Enroll in a school without giving a permanent address. Schools cannot require proof of residency that might prevent or delay school enrollment.
    • Enroll and attend class while the school arranges for the transfer of school and immunization records or any other documents required for enrollment.
    • Enroll and attend class in the school of your choice even while the school and you seek to resolve a dispute over enrolling your children.
    • Receive the same special programs and services, if needed, as provided to all other children served in these programs.
    • Receive transportation services comparable to services offered to other students.

    When you move, you should do the following:

    • Contact the homeless concerns liaison in your area for help in enrolling your child in a new school or arranging for your child to continue in his or her former school. (Or, someone at a shelter, social services office or the school can direct you to the person to contact.)
    • Contact the school and provide any information you think will assist the teachers in helping your child adjust to new circumstances.
    • Ask the homeless concerns liaison, the shelter provider or a social worker for assistance with clothing and supplies, if needed.

    Transportation to school

    Students who qualify for assistance under the McKinney-Vento Act may be eligible for free bus transportation to and from school. Please work with the homeless concerns designee and liaison at your school to determine eligibility, and to secure a bus pass if applicable.

    Parent brochures

    Resources for parents and families under McKinney-Vento, in English and Hawaiian, and in the following languages:

    Information from Hawaiʻi DOE

    Pūʻōhala Contacts

    Parent/Community Network Coordinator (PCNC): Carol Pāʻaoʻao
                         phone: (808) 305-5900 x3055926         email: Carol_Paaoao@notes.k12.hi.us
    Counselor: Ms. Porsche Puʻulei-Storm --phone (808) 305-5900 x3055923
    Student Services Coordinator (SSC): Mrs. Andrea Lee --phone (808) 305-5900 x3055912
    Office --phone (808) 305-5900

    Other Resources

    Institute for Human Services (IHS)
    List of Service Organizations
    PACT Kāneʻohe Community Family Center
    Windward Spouse Abuse Shelter is a domestic violence service near Kailua, HI providing help for people dealing with domestic abuse. Call hotline 808-528-0606 (24/7)

  • Flyers, Mass Messaging, Newsletter and Website

    Information regarding the school and its activities will be included in this website and the quarterly/monthly newsletter.
    From time to time, special bulletins with information of a timely nature will also be sent home. Messages may be sent as handouts, flyers, memos, letters and through other means such as telephone and email via our mass messaging system: School Connects.

    Also, many teachers have class websites and use the app Remind. Please check with the teacher if they have a code or other means of communication. Mahalo!

  • Media Release Form

    State DOE Media Release Form for Students
    Allowing your child to be in various media means they can have their photo in the classroom and school newsletter and website. If you would like to include your child in these publications but not in other media outside of our school, please inform the Pū‘ōhala Elementary office staff at 233-5660. Mahalo.

  • Parking and Bus Transportation

    For more information on parking, traffic flow, and bus information, please click on this link Campus Rules.

    Please note that the fire lane at the back side of the school is not intended for parking but only for drop-off for our HLIP preschool keiki only. Mahalo for your kokua.

  • Photocopying Charges and Fees

    The Department of Education has determined that the photocopying charge is ten (10) cents per page. IDEA Federal Regulations, “confidentiality of Information” (Section 300.566) states:
    (a) "Each participating agency may charge a fee for copies of records that are made for parents under this part if the fee does not effectively prevent the parents from exercising their right to inspect and review those records."
    (b)" A participating agency may not charge a fee to search for or to retrieve information under this part.”

    FERPA provisions (Section 99.11 (b) state:
    (a) "Unless the imposition of a fee effectively prevents a parent or eligible student from exercising the right to inspect and review the student’s education records, an educational agency or institution may charge a fee for copies of education records which is made for the parent of eligible student. "
    (b) "An educational agency or institution may not charge a fee to search for or to retrieve the education records of a student."

    Therefore, schools and offices may charge photocopying fees but may not charge fees for processing records, i.e., searching for or retrieving records.

  • Student-Parent-Teacher Compact 2016-2017

    Click here for the Compact in pdf format. This is a Title 1 requirement.
          Parent/Guardian Agreement
    I want my child to achieve, therefore, I will join with Pū‘ōhala Elementary School to create an atmosphere that supports learning.
          I WILL:
    ❖ Make sure my child gets adequate sleep and a healthy diet.
    ❖ See that my child attends school daily and arrives by 7:45 a.m.
    ❖ Support the school in its efforts toward productive learning, effective communication and positive discipline.
          ➢ Be aware of my child’s assignments and monitor that they are completed
           ➢ Provide time for reading at home
          ➢ Read, sign and promptly return school communications
          ➢ Follow up on agreed behavioral plans
          ➢ Attend school events and conferences
          ➢ When available, volunteer to help with school activities
          ➢ Provide/replace needed school supplies

  • Telephone Messages and Use

    Phone messages to students are limited to emergencies only. Emergency messages will be delivered to the class. The office telephone is only for emergency use.
    Teachers are unavailable to answer phones while class is in session. Messages can be left on their voice mail mailbox. If it is an emergency, notify the office for assistance.
    Click here for Staff Directory of phone numbers and the list of school personnel.

  • Uniform/School T-Shirts
    • tshirt tshirt
      All students are required to wear school uniforms. This policy was approved by the SCC (School Community Council) following extensive discussion and data collection. It was decided that school uniforms would have a positive effect on the school-learning environment as well as raise the standard of dress for all students. Uniforms should be clean and well fitted and follow our Standard Dress Code Policy. School Shirts can be purchased in the school's administration office.
    • DO NOT ALTER UNIFORM SHIRTS!!! DO NOT CUT THEM UP, TIE THEM UP, ETC.!! You may only alter if the length is too long, bit it must be hemmed and sewn. Not just cut!! Please pass the word. Otherwise, new shirts will need to be purchased.
    • UNIFORMS AVAILABLE for purchase. They come in three colors Charcoal, Kelly Green, and Sand. Available sizes will be Youth XS-L; Adult S-L. Price is $6.00 per shirt.
      A limited amount of 4T shirts in green or charcoal will be available and will be special ordered if supplies run out.
      SY 2016-17 Pūʻōhala Elementary School will be moving to full implementation of school uniforms.
    • All Students: Footwear must be worn in school. Shoes must be worn for physical education classes, cafeteria duty and field trips.
  • Visitors and Volunteers

    Parents and friends are invited and encouraged to volunteer their services to the school.
    All visitors/volunteers must report to the office and sign-in.

    • Pre-arrange your visit with the teacher / principal
    • Wear the visitor / volunteer badge (name tag) while on campus
    • All volunteers working with students must have a documented current "negative" TB clearance and a background check clearance

      Conferences of any length should be held at mutually convenient times other than during the teacher's instructional period.

      Parent and Kupuna Volunteersvolunteers needed

      Throughout the school year, we can use the services of parents and grandparents in a variety of ways.
      They may serve as room parents, chaperones, tutors, lunch and playground supervisors, health room and library aides, and clerical helpers. Volunteer help is always needed and greatly appreciated. Spread a little sunshine by volunteering.
      Additional Resources
      Tips for Parent Involvement -article from the Learning Community

      The Busy Parent's Guide to Involvement in Education -article from PBS
      Even though this article is for teachers, it has a list of 50 Ways to Utilize Classroom Volunteers that you can do to help out.

      Helpful Hints for Volunteers for Trips
    1. Contact the teacher ahead of time as to the dress requirements: Do you need walking boots, jacket, etc.? Check with the teacher about the time you are expected at the school.
    2. Ask the teacher about his/her policy on gift shop and food concessions, and what to do if a child has forgotten his/her money.
    3. Introduce yourself to the students assigned to you. Let them know you are in charge and they are to come to you if they need to go to the bathroom or want to go anywhere away from the group.
    4. When you ride the bus, see where the teacher would like you to sit. Often the teacher has a place in mind to help control behavior.
    5. Upon arrival, get specific instructions from the teacher. In some cases, you will be assigned 4 or 5 students, such as at the Waikīkī Aquarium or the Honolulu Academy of Art; other times the group will stay together, as at the Fire House or the Fish Pond or on guided tours. Find out where you will be meeting the bus and at what time. Be sure to have a watch or other timepiece.
    6. Siblings are NOT permitted on field trips.

  • Classroom Information

    • Basic Student Expectations
      1. Come to school on time
      2. Behave in a manner that (a) will allow the teacher to teach (b) will allow others to learn
      3. Take responsibility for all actions and decisions and the consequences of their choices
      4. Respect the teacher's right to be in complete control of the classrooms and the administrator to be in charge of the school. Students must follow all reasonable orders/directions given by the teacher or staff member
      5. Show respect for people and property; Keep hands, feet and other objects to selves
      6. Remain in seat; get permission from teacher or adult-in-charge to do any non-routine tasks; leave class, et
      7. Bring all supplies necessary to do the school work
      8. Be recognized before speaking; wait patiently for ones turn
      9. Remain attentive and ready to learn
      10. No put-downs, teasing or fighting
      11. Turn in quality work on time
                Group Activity — students are expected to:
                • Remain on task and actively participate
                • Keep voice at the appropriate level for the group; refrain from shouting or loud talking
                • Follow all safety directions and other instructions by the teacher
    • Compact for Students

      I realize that my education is important and that I am responsible for my own success. Therefore, I agree to do the following:
      I WILL:
      Come to school each day ready to learn
           ❖ Have a positive attitude
           ❖ Strive to do my best
           ❖ Ask for help when I don’t understand
           ❖ Write daily assignments in my planner
           ❖ Complete all assignments on time
           ❖ Bring necessary school supplies
           ❖ Show school notices to my parents and return forms to my teacher
      Practice good citizenship by obeying school rules and following:
      The 5Rs ❖ Respect ❖ Responsibility ❖ Relationships ❖ Resilience ❖ Resourcefulness
      Work toward achieving the six General Learner Outcomes
            ❖ Self­directed Learner
            ❖ Community Contributor
            ❖ Complex Thinker
            ❖ Quality Producer
            ❖ Effective Communicator
            ❖ Effective and Ethical User of Technology

      Click here for the complete Compact in pdf format. This is a Title 1 requirement.

    • Field Trips

      Field trips are planned to enhance class instruction that address the Hawai‘i Performance Standards. Because field trips are an important part of the regular instructional program, student participation is expected. Each studentsunt must have written parental permission to participate in each excursion. Students must be covered by medical insurance in order to participate in off campus activities. School T-shirts are required during field trips or school activities held off campus. Pū‘ōhala T-Shirts are available for purchase at the school office.

      Field Trip/ Huakaʻi Procedures and FAQs
      1. Field Trip/ Huakaʻi are an extension of the learning occurring in the classroom.
      2. When is the deadline to turn in monies to the office for a field trip?  MONIES: All CHECKS must be in one week prior to the field trip to allow for it to clear. Cash may be turned into the office up until three days prior to the field trip. No forms of payment from parent/guardian/etc. will be accepted after the three day prior deadline including the day of field trip.
      3. Can parents/guardians receive refunds? - REFUNDS may be given anytime prior to three days before the field trip for admission only. Sorry, NO REFUNDS FOR BUS FEES or FLAT RATE ADMISSION FEES FOR CLASSES. Three (3) days prior means three (3) business days NOT calendar days.
      4. If a child is late the morning of the field trip and misses the bus may the parent meet us at the field trip destination? Yes. Parent/Guardian may drop the child off at the field trip destination as long as all other procedures have been adhered to (field trip paid for, permission slip signed and turned in to the teacher). Teacher will, upon student’s arrival, call the school office to indicate time that student has “arrived at the field trip”, thus designating the actual time student has “arrived to school” and will be marked as tardy.
      5. May a parent/guardian meet the class at the field trip? Yes, parents/guardians may meet the class at the field trip destination, if they received permission from the teacher. But, child must ride the bus, liability reasons child is under the care of D.O.E.
      6. May a parent/guardian leave with their child from the field trip site? Yes, parents/guardians may take their child from the field trip if they have notified office and teacher. A school pass from office will be given to the teacher prior to leaving for the field trip. At time of student’s release to parent, teacher will note the time on the School Pass, have parent sign, give original to parent and bring back the copy to be filed at the school. In the event that the parent/guardian must take the student and did not make prior arrangements, you may have them on print name, sign, date and include time student leaves. Make sure to then call the office to let them know time of student’s departure and it will be noted in Infinite Campus.
    • Grading Policy

      Grades are based on a set of expectations of student performance. Grades that are given to students shall be based on their achievement of the Common Core State Standards and the Hawai‘i Content and Performance Standards, which specify what students should know and be able to do.

    • Homework

      Homework is an instructional tool to enhance and extend daily instruction that occurs in the classroom. Homework helps establish study habits that are essential as students progress in school. Homework is a cooperative effort between the home and school.

      Teachers will assign homework according to students’ needs. Homework is an extension of learning that has occurred in the classroom. As students mature, the completion of assignments becomes the responsibility of the student. Occasionally some guidance from parents may be enlisted in terms of the use of resources and materials.

      • Homework shall be provided for one or more of the following purposes: review, practice, make-up following absences, remedial or enrichment activities.
      • Homework should be such that students may work successfully at home with minimum parental assistance.
      • Homework should be given meaningfully and with specific objectives in mind.
      • Homework assignments are given daily, Monday through Thursday. It is suggested that a minimum assignment of 10-20 minutes for students in grades K-2, 50-60 minutes for students in grades 3-4, and 60 to 75 minutes for students in grade 5-6.
      • Students are to return homework the next day. Homework is to be completed before students enter their classrooms at 7:50 a.m.
      • Keep track of special assignments/projects in the Pū‘ōhala planner.
      • Students may not use the office telephone to call home if homework is forgotten.

      Requesting Homework for Absences:
      If a child is absent from school for three (3) or more consecutive days, the parent/guardian may request homework by calling the school office at 233-5660. Requests for homework must be made by 9 a.m. You may pick up the homework at the front office after 2:30 p.m. Homework requested after 9 a.m. may not be available until the next day. You may call the front office to confirm that there are assignments for your child before coming to the school. Teachers are not required to provide make-up work for unexcused absences. pencil

      Additional Resources
      Check these articlest:
      Whose Science Project Is It, Anyway?
      Helping Your Child With Homework

      Check these articles on Scholastic.com:
      12 Ways to Develop Your Child's Organizational Skills
      Homework Help

    • Internet Use

      Students have access to the internet/world wide web information resources through their classroom, library, and school computer lab. Department of Education internet services are for educational purpose only. Abuse of internet use will result in loss of privileges. Students will be charged $.25 per page for printed materials made in excess or are not of educational value.

      Netiquette rules and appropriate language/content is expected of students and parents. Cyberbullying is not allowed and is a Chapter 19 offense and will result in disciplinary action.

    • Progress Reports

      Reports are sent to parents at the end of each quarter (after nine weeks of instruction). Besides the overall progress of your child, these reports may indicate a concern or deficiency in your child's progress and requires your immediate attention. Please make every effort to contact your child's teacher as a follow-up to these concerns.

      Report Cards, Grading and Parent Teacher Conferences

      Student progress is recorded on the standards-based report card that is sent home at the end of each quarter or presented to parents during the school-wide parent-teacher conference. In addition to quarterly grades, a final grade at the end of the school year is recorded.

      Standards-Based Report Cards
      The Department of Education has created standards-based report cards that allow teachers to report each student's progress towards achieving these standards.

      Standards-Based Report Card Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs)

      Parent Teacher Conferences
      Conferences will be held at least once a year. The schedule for conferences are held at the end of the first quarter. Scheduled conference appointments are sent home by teachers via students. Parents may call the school office for questions regarding conference schedules.

      After the first quarter, parents may request a follow-up conference to discuss their child's academic and behavioral progress. Counselors, Educational Assistants, and in some cases, the Principal may be requested to attend Parent/Teacher conferences.
      Tips for Parent Teacher Conferences -from the Learning Community
      Ten Tips for a Successful Parent-Teacher Conference.

      Restitution for Damages, Lost Books, Equipment, Supplies, and Outstanding Financial Obligations

      Students are responsible for the textbooks, library books and other school materials that they use and borrow. Proper care should be used at all times. Cover textbooks (no tape or glue on the book) and keep them safe. DO NOT mark books. Students will be charged a fine or replacement cost for any lost or damaged books.
      Chapter 57 requires that students be responsible for paying required fees and for restitution of school property that is lost through their negligence. It further allows consequences for students who do not make restitution or pay required fees.

      Students are responsible for the loss, destruction, breakage, or damage of

      • School books
      • Equipment, and supplies, including library and assigned textbooks
      • Non-payment of fees, which include deficit lunch accounts, bounced checks and fees, and outstanding fundraising balances

        This Chapter allows schools to restrict students from participating in athletics and co-curricular activities,
        if they have outstanding financial obligations. Chapter 57 guidelines are followed statewide and the student record of outstanding obligations follows them up through the end of grade twelve (senior year of high school).

      Return Check Fee
      The Department of Education shall assess and collect a service charge of $25.00 for any dishonored (bad) check in accordance with Chapter 40-35.5 H.R.S. (effective 10-01-96)

      Lost & Found
      All lost and found articles should be reported to the office. To claim lost articles, report to the office. Lost clothing and shoes can be claimed in the cafeteria near the stage. All unclaimed articles will be donated to a worth cause at the end of the school year. It is highly recommended that all personal articles be labeled.

      Return Check Fee

      The Department of Education shall assess and collect a service charge of $25.00 for any dishonored (bad) check in accordance with Chapter 40-35.5 H.R.S. (effective 10-01-96)


      Birthday parties are permitted only in the kindergarten classes. Other classes may have parties before the Winter Break and near the end of the school year. These parties should be simple and modest in cost. Please also consider Healthy Celebrations.


      Elementary students participate in an online comprehensive appraisal program. The Hawaii State Assessments are used to measure student and school progress in the attainment of the Hawaii content standards statewide. The Smarter Balanced assessments in math and English Language Arts (ELA) are aligned to the new Hawaii Common Core Standards.

      Smarter Balanced resources
      Practice questions: Test yourself with items in grades 3-11 in math and English Language arts.
      Smarter Balanced website: Learn more about the new assessment aligned to Hawaii Common Core Standards

      ​​​​​​​​​​​​Hawaii State Assessments
      The Hawaii State Assessments (HSA) in Reading and Mathematics are administered to students in Grades 3-8 and 10. Students in Grades 4 and 8 also take the HSA in Science. (The scores of high school students who are enrolled in Biology I and take the related End-of-Course exam are also reported as part of statewide assessment scores.) Like the End-of-Course exam, the State Assessments are administered online using adaptive testing.

      The HSA measures student attainment of the Hawaii Content and Performance Standards III based on learning in the classroom. Scores, reported at the end of each school year, are released to the public to track the achievement of students, schools, complex areas and the state, and to support instructional program improvement efforts. Individual student data is not released.

      Hawaiian and Alternate exams
      Hawaiian Language HSA: The online fixed form Hawaiian Language HSAs in Reading and Mathematics are administered to grades 3 and 4 students in the Hawaiian Language Immersion Program (HLIP). Grade 4 HLIP students are also administered the online fixed form Hawaiian Language HSA in Science. Students are allowed one opportunity to demonstrate proficiency in the Hawaiian language for each of these assessments. Grades 3 and 4 Hawaiian Language Immersion Program students may also take these online, adaptive assessments in the English language.

      Hawaii State Alternate Assessment: The HSAA is a standards-based assessment for students with significant cognitive disabilities who are unable to take the HSA even with accommodations. Students in grades 3-8 and 10 are assessed in reading and mathematics. Students in grades 4, 8 and 10 are also assessed in science. The administration of the HSAA takes place throughout the school year.

      Students in grades K-2 are assessed on Dynamic Indicators of Basic Early Literacy (DIBELS) three times a year.

      Individual results of any statewide or school wide testing program are kept in the student’s cumulative folder in the office and are shared with parents as they become available.

      With the specific permission of parents, other tests may be administered to individual students to determine eligibility for special programs. Results of these tests are kept in a confidential folder in the office. These results are also shared with parents at a specially arranged conference.

    Hours and Schedule

    • Office Hours and Bell Schedule

      Office Hours: 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
      School Hours: 7:45 a.m. to 2:05 p.m.Pueo
      Wed. School hours: 7:45 a.m. to 1:15 p.m.
      Office Phone: (808) 305-5900
      Office Fax: (808) 233-5663
      Principal: Makala Pa‘akaula
      45-233 Kulauli Street Kāne‘ohe HI 96744
      Campus/classroom Map

      Bell Schedule
      Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, Friday
      7:15 a.m. --JPOs on Duty
      7:45 a.m. --Warning Bell--Report to Class
      7:50 a.m. --Tardy Bell
      7:50-8 a.m. --Morning Business
      8:00 a.m. --Instruction
      9:30 a.m. --Morning Recess
      10 a.m. --Classes Resume/End of Recess
      11:20 a.m. -- Lower grades wash up
      11:30 a.m. -- Lunch (K-2)
      11:45 a.m. -- Lunch (grades 3-6)
      12 noon p.m. --Instruction resumes (K-2)
      12:15 p.m. --Instruction resumes (3-6)
      2:00 p.m. --End of School Day Warning Bell
      2:05 p.m. --End of School Day Release Bell and Dismissal
      A+ Program Hours: 2:05 p.m. - 5:30 p.m.

      7:15 a.m. --JPOs on Duty
      7:45 a.m. --Warning Bell--Report to Class
      7:50 a.m. --Tardy Bell
      7:50-8 a.m. --Morning Business
      8:00 a.m. --Instruction
      9:30 a.m. --Morning Recess
      10 a.m. --Classes Resume/End of Recess
      11:20 a.m. -- Lower grades wash up
      11:30 a.m. -- Lunch (K-2)
      11:45 a.m. -- Lunch (grades 3-6)
      12 noon p.m. --Instruction resumes (K-2)
      12:15 p.m. --Instruction resumes (3-6)
      1:10 p.m. End of School Day Warning Bell
      1:15 p.m. End of School Day Release Bell and Dismissal
      A+ Program Hours: 1:15 p.m.- 5:30 p.m.