Across St. Vrain Valley Schools, we are advancing public education for our community, state and nation. St. Vrain prepares students for their future by giving them a strong competitive advantage that will empower their success in a complex globalized economy. Learn more in the 2017-2018 edition of St. Vrainnovation Magazine, now available online.
It has been an outstanding start to the academic year and I want to thank our students, families, teachers, staff and other partners for continuing to support St. Vrain Valley Schools’ drive for excellence in serving our community and advancing public education.
St. Vrain Valley Schools is one of the fastest growing and most innovative school districts in the nation. This is a result of strong leadership and a commitment to strengthening infrastructure, technology, high-quality instruction and overall student achievement.
This success is also built upon interconnected partnerships with our teachers, staff, students, parents, business and corporate partners, and elected officials. As St. Vrain launches the start of the 2017-2018 school year, St.
Our first biannual community forum will be held on September 14 from 5:00-6:00 p.m. at Altona Middle School and will focus on transportation services and how we can best serve the needs of our students. In our special education community, transportation plays a very important role in ensuring a successful start and end to your student’s school day. At this event, we will be joined by Lance Yoxsimer, Director of Transportation, and will be going much deeper into the specific transportation needs of the special education community.
The start of a new academic year is one of my favorite times to visit our schools and talk with our students, families, teachers and staff. Our hallways are filled with a palpable optimism and drive to continue our momentum toward the highest levels of academic growth and success.
April 3, 2017, 8:36am By St Vrain Valley School District
Erie High School’s Tigers Together program, started by special education teachers Elizabeth Goodrich and Gaynelle Tuck, launched this fall, pairing students with disabilities with general education upper-class peer mentors.
The new program does not supplant existing special education services, and was borne of a desire to make the school more inclusive for students with disabilities.