Davidson’s Interact Club hosted their second annual Color Out for Cancer event at Norwich Elementary. It started as a fundraiser for a Norwich family whose mother had cancer. This year the money earned was Read More
Liz Penry is a senior working on her Capstone Project. She is an aspiring writer who is highlighting other seniors and their hard work on their own projects. Here is her newest article.
Tony Ashley, an Read More
From time to time Superintendent John Marschhausen is asked the same questions from different members of the community. In an effort to share the answers with everyone he puts the questions here with his candid responses.
We have five calamity days. Why don’t we use them?
I don’t view calamity days as good things; calamity days are simply a necessity in Central Ohio. I view them as lost opportunities for teaching and learning. We use calamity days when it is unsafe to get to schools – even with a little extra time. My objective is to not let the number of days – either used or unused – impact the decision on any specific morning. If it’s -14 degrees (wind chill included) we will have school; if it’s -20 degrees with the wind chill, we will close school. If we get a couple inches of snow but can still safely “get around” with some additional time, we will have school. If the roads Read More
In January 2016 the World Economic Forum (WEF) issued a report entitled, “The Future of Jobs.” In this report the WEF cautioned that “the fourth industrial revolution” will continue to change the labor markets in the major world economies as early as 2020.
The report shares that millions of jobs may be lost due to “redundancy, automation, or disintermediation.” The proliferation of technology and robotics is changing our world – and it isn’t going to stop any time in the foreseeable future. The good news is that millions of new jobs will be created in new, specialized areas such as computing, artificial intelligence, math, and engineering. Read More
Art students at Heritage Middle School recently created large mosaic panels that line the pillars of their school’s courtyard. With the guidance of professional mosaic artist Lynda Elias of Delaware Mosaics and two very dedicated art teachers, the students actively demonstrated the four important components of education that are literally embedded in the artwork: Communication, Collaboration, Creativity.
The project was featured on the PBS program Broad & High. You can view the segment here. This project was made possible with a grant from the Hilliard Education Foundation.