HART, Health Awareness and Recovery Together, a Hilliard Community Alliance for Mental Health Initiatives invites you to join us to learn about the opiate/heroin/substance abuse crisis in the Hilliard area. Learn how this is affecting our community, as we embrace awareness and unite to prevent one more death.
This is a problem all across the United States and we want to be at the forefront of supporting our students, parents and community. Hear testimonies from local families, your neighbors and professionals on the front line.
This Town Hall style meeting will take place at Hilliard Bradley High School, Tuesday, October 4, 2016, 7 to 9 p.m. Please make time to join us as we work together to find a solution.
Hilliard City Schools requests statements of qualification from qualified engineering firms to provide testing and inspection services for a new middle school project. Contact Cliff Hetzel, Director of Business ( firstname.lastname@example.org ) to receive the RFQ for the requested services. Responses must be submitted electronically to Mr. Hetzel by 4 pm on October 14, 2016.
Hilliard City Schools, through its duly authorized officials, reserves the right to reject any, part of any, or all proposals, and to waive informality in any proposals submitted.
At the beginning of the 2015-2016 school year, Jack DeLeo approached Mr. Scally about the dire need for a new bike rack. Due to Jack’s persistence, Mr. Scally and Mr. Cookson took a trip outside to evaluate the condition of the bike rack. It was easy to see that Jack’s request was absolutely merited and Mr. Scally began the process of trying to find a replacement. While trying to locate a replacement, Mr. Scally thought to ask Mr. Reese, Davidson Engineering teacher, if it would be at all possible to have Davidson engineering students design a new bike rack and to have Tolles welding students fabricate the design. Without hesitation, Mr. Reese said he would gladly start the process of having students get into groups and come up with designs. Mr. Scally then made contact with Tolles to see if this could be a possible partnership. Bill Pencil, lead welding instructor at Tolles, said they would love to partner in this endeavor.
Crossing Elementary students had the chance to learn about chemistry from COSI on wheels. The program is designed to enhance students’ knowledge of the chemistry in their daily lives. The students, at each grade level, were able to experiment with solutions to determine if they are acids or bases, identify unknown substances by examining their properties and produce light, heat, and sound with a chemical reaction.
This hands on learning gave students the chance to explore the science behind secret messages as they created their own from phenolphthalein solution an invisible ink. They also worked with solids and liquids while witnessing the explosive creation of a gas sending corks flying from the top of a test tube! Bringing Science to life gives students a unique perspective, evening opening doors for our future scientists!
Doing business better isn’t limited to operations, improved programming, and saving money. Doing business better means learning from the past, being transparent and honest, and engaging our community in different ways.
Issue 58 provides our community with a choice – a choice to protect and preserve the quality of programs and opportunities for the Hilliard City School District.
Issue 58 also brings with it a different sense of urgency – this is our time to make a decision as a community. This isn’t a “fail now, pass later levy.” The need is real . . . this is our time! Read More
Sixth grade students at Tharp take a trip to the Battelle Darby Creek Metro Park each year. There are dimensions to this trip that in many ways represent the best of education. It is truly our community connected. We partner with the Ohio Department of Natural Resources to offer meaningful data from the authentic scientific inquiry experience our students get. It gives our students a good contextual performance assessment of the effectiveness of our Science lessons during the first few weeks. It involves parent volunteers and is tightly woven into our curriculum. When we can increase the frequency of these real world instructional experiences for children during their secondary schooling, we accelerate the process of getting students Ready for Tomorrow.