What a great time we had a few years ago when the folks from the Ned Show came in and wowed us with their yoyo tricks! Well this Friday (tomorrow) they will be joining us once again.
The NED show is a character education program that centers around three important messages that have life long relevance:
NEVER give up * ENCOURAGE others * DO your best!
As a part of this program called “Pay it Forward”, we do not pay for the assembly, but we do sell product (YoYo’s, Replacement String, YoYo Holsters). We are in need of several parents to assist with sales – if you are interested and available, please contact Mrs. Koenig or the school office.
For your convenience, below is a copy of the flyer that has information on the event and the cost of products that will be available.
We hope to see you there!
What is Autism?
Autism, or autism spectrum disorder, refers to a range of conditions characterized by challenges with social skills, repetitive behaviors, speech and nonverbal communication, as well as by unique strengths and differences. We now know that there is not one autism but many types, caused by different combinations of genetic and environmental influences.
Join us this Wednesday evening from 7—8 p.m. as Trinity welcomes special speakers Nicole Melquist and Tiffanie Jeffrey from NDSEC who will be here to speak on the subject of Autism.
The main focus will be on characteristics and related conditions with a brief review of treatment options and tips for supporting students.
Both the 1 – 4th grade and middle school Bees will be onThursday, January 11th in the Heritage Center.
The 1st – 4th grade Bee will begin at 8:30am.
The 5th – 8th grade Bee will begin at approximately 10:00am (depending on how long the first Bee goes).
Congratulations to all of the class representatives!
1st grade: Brody Follett
2nd grade: Ryan Eggerding
3rd grade: Lorelei Boos
4th grade: Ella Bathje
5th grade: Nik Boos
6th grade: Amber Hebein
7th grade: Ethan Balthazar
8th grade: Jack Eckert
We want our children to be generous with others, but with the cold and flu season upon us there are certain things we just don’t want shared. Please keep the following guidelines in mind when deciding whether or not to send your child to school. This will help to control the spread of infectious diseases at school and allow your child to be available for learning. Students should remain home for the following reasons:
For a temperature greater than 100 degrees. Children should be fever free for 24 hours before returning to school and not taking fever reducing medication to control symptoms.
If diagnosed with a strep infection. Students need to be on an antibiotic for a minimum of 24 hours, fever free, and feeling well before returning to school.
If your child has vomited or had persistent diarrhea during the night or in the morning before school.
If your child has a heavy, moist productive cough, chest congestion, or discolored nasal drainage.
If your child has pinkeye (conjunctivitis). Students need to have completed 24 hours of medication, and have no visible redness or discharge before returning to school.
Students should be kept home until they have been symptom free for 24 hours. This is important for your child’s health and the health of his/her classmates. Please continue to remind your child of the importance of frequent hand washing, healthy eating, and proper use and disposal of tissues during this cold and flu season.