Dr. Paula Valenti: The Annual Ritual of Returning to School: A Message from BCASA Posted: Tuesday, August 23 at 12:03 PM Discuss
Dr. Paula Valenti: NJTRAx Surveys - Technology Plan for Digital Learning Posted: Wednesday, May 11 at 8:16 AM Discuss
FOR YOUR INFORMATION
Superintendent Book Study: Raising Kids to Thrive
See Something - Say Something Campaign
Homeland Security See Something – Say Something campaign is a way for the everyday citizen to assist authorities to maintain safety. "If You See Something, Say Something™" is a national campaign that raises public awareness of the indicators of terrorism and terrorism-related crime, as well as the importance of reporting suspicious activity to state and local law enforcement.
To report suspicious activity, contact your local law enforcement agency. Describe specifically what you observed or you saw; when you saw it; where it occurred; and if it's suspicious. If there is an emergency, call 9–1–1.
Every life lost to suicide is a tragedy and the New Jersey Department of Children and Families (DCF) is committed to decreasing youth suicide. Suicide is the 3rd leading cause of death for New Jersey's youth ages 10 -24. Parents, professionals and/or just concerned citizens can use the following resources available on the web for support and/or guidance related to suicide or suicide prevention; click here.
Mayor's Office Art Reception
Please click here to view a video slideshow of the GRPS Art Reception held at the Mayor's Office on September 21st to recognize Glen Rock student artists and teachers whose art works will be displayed during the 2016 - 2017 school year. .
See Something Say Something Campaign
The Department of Homeland Security has launched a nation-wide campaign: See Something Say Something. Click here to watch a 90 second video about this initiative.
Dr. Paula Valenti enjoys sharing lunch and good conversation with fifth grade students at Clara E. Coleman Elementary School during Coleman Cafe. During the event, Principal Dawn Cappadona reminded the students that they represent the class that began this program when they were first graders.