By design, LIA students engage in three evidenced-based, core components during class time:
Catastrophic leave is available to classified employees when the employee or a member of his/her family experiences a catastrophe and the employee has exhausted all available leave. Under NAC 284.575, a catastrophe is defined as a period of disability requiring a lengthy convalescence which an attending physician expects to exceed 10 consecutive weeks. A catastrophe may also involve a condition which is diagnosed by a physician as creating a substantial risk of death.
Roy Jr High- Ms.Gill FCCLA members and her Outdoor Sewing class made over 50 beanies for Lakeview Elementary students. Ms. Gill and her students walked to Lakeview and presented the beanies to the counselor and administration for them to give out to those in need.
Ms.Gill's FCCLA members and her Outdoor Sewing class made over 50 beanies for Lakeview Elementary students. Ms. Gill and her students walked to Lakeview and presented the beanies to the counselor and administration for them to give out to those in need.
HOSA would like to thank everyone who was involved in the Thanksgiving Food Drive!! Thank you to Mr. Porter, Mr. McKinnon, Ms. Cude for helping collect donations! Thank you to our South Ogden Fresh Market and Macey's for allowing us to gather donations at their stores. Thank you to Julie Mattson and our counselors: Mrs. Davis, Ms. Fonseca, Mr. Hancock, Mr. Marcheschi!! Thank you to everyone who submitted names of families! Thank you to all the HOSA members, MAP students, FBLA, Anchor news, student body, and faculty members who helped sort, organize, and separate the food into all the food boxes. This was a 2 week event, and we had a LOT of support!! Collectively, BHS and HOSA were able to provide 44 families within the Bonneville High School community with a Thanksgiving meal last week!! THANK YOU!
Habitat for humanity house. Roy High Construction Management class helped prepare the foundation for a habitat home on November 9, 2019. They provided approximately 30 hours of service of lowering the grade for the footings. They worked hard and gave back to the community. It is great to see students of Roy High willing to give of their Saturday and work hard to help others in need. Go Royals.
CTE Coordinator at Roy High school in Weber School District.
Currently serving as a district program coordinator for the K-12 Education and Training, Family and Consumer Science, Health Science, and College and Career Awareness programs.
Becky has a B.S. degree in Family and Consumer Science (FACS) Education from Brigham Young University, a M.A. Ed. in Curriculum and Instruction and is pursuing a M.S. Ed. in Educational Administration. She has taught Technology, Life & Careers, FACS Exploration A & B, Apparel Production and Design, Foods and Nutrition 1 & 2, Food Service, Human Development and ProStart 1 & 2.
Becky’s leadership experiences include serving as a FACS department head, a member of the Utah State Board of Education (USBE) FACS advisory committee, new FACS teacher trainer, serving on the board of the Utah Association of Teachers of Family and Consumer Science (UATFACS) and currently serving as a state board member for the career and technical student organization Family, Career and Community Leaders of America (FCCLA).
Becky has received the Weber School District’s I Love Teaching award and the Weber District Teacher of the Year award in 2015.
CTE Coordinator at Weber High school in Weber School District.
Trevor is a homegrown product, proud to have been educated by the many great teachers at Roosevelt, T.H. Bell, and Bonneville. He received a Bachelor of Arts Business Composite degree from Southern Utah University and a Master's in Educational Leadership. Started his career in sunny St. George teaching 7th graders, and then taught Business/Marketing courses at Weber High School. Coaching football, track, and golf while working with both FBLA and DECA, receiving the State Chapter of the year award in 2018. He has served on the Advisory Committee for the State Board of Education. Outside of school, Trevor will most likely be found with his wife and two boys playing outside.
According to the 1951 United Nations Convention Relating to the Status of Refugees, a refugee is "a person who owing to a well-founded fear of being persecuted for reasons of race, religion, nationality, membership of a particular social group, or political opinion, is outside the country of their nationality, and is unable to or, owing to such fear, is unwilling to avail him/herself of the protection of that country."
Refugees come to the U.S. to escape persecution or dangerous situations such as war in their own country. They often leave their homes quickly, possibly fleeing danger. They rarely have time to make any arrangements, gather important documents, or say good-bye to loved ones. In fact, depending on the situation, they may leave their home and not know the fate or whereabouts of their family members, which causes a lot of stress. They often live in refugee camps in neighboring countries while waiting for their application for resettlement to be processed. The camps vary in the support and resources provided. Some camps may be well-established and have organized housing, food distribution, and education opportunities, while others may lack even the basics of clean water and sanitation. When refugees arrive in the U.S. they receive services and support from one of the ten national voluntary agencies that have contracts with the U.S. government in the U.S. Refugee Admissions Program. They often have to learn a whole new culture and language without the support of extended family.
Challenges Faced by Refugees
Mental health is an area of concern for resettled refugees. Due to the extremely stressful circumstances typically associated with their departure from their own country and their journey to the U.S., Posttraumatic Stress Disorder is a real concern when assisting refugees. Post-Traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) is an anxiety disorder that can develop after exposure to one or more terrifying events in which grave physical harm occurred or was threatened. It is a severe and ongoing emotional reaction to an extreme psychological trauma. This stressor may involve someone's actual death or a threat to the patient's or someone else's life, serious physical injury, or threat to physical and/or psychological integrity, to a degree that usual psychological defenses are incapable of coping.
Signs and symptoms of PTSD, as listed on the website www.kidshealth.org include:
• inability to get along with others, particularly in close relationships
• paranoia and distrust
• unwillingness to discuss or revisit in any way the site of the trauma
• persistent, intense fear and anxiety
• feeling easily irritated or agitated
• having difficulty concentrating
• feeling numb or detached
• no longer finding pleasure in previously enjoyable activities
• feeling helpless or "out of control"
• experiencing intense survivor guilt
• being preoccupied with the traumatic event
• physical symptoms such as headaches, gastrointestinal distress, or dizziness
• suicidal thoughts, plans, or gestures
More information about how to assist refugees who are suffering from PTSD is available from the National Child Traumatic Stress Network. If refugee students or their family members display these symptoms, it is important that the school and/or their sponsoring organization assist them in getting professional help and treatment. Work with school social workers or counselors to help students who are experiencing PTSD.
Latinos In Action (LIA) offers an asset-based approach to bridging the graduation and opportunity gap for Latino students, working from within the educational system to create positive change. Our program operates as a year-long elective course taught by a highly qualified teacher at the middle school, junior high, and high school level with the goal of empowering Latino youth to lead and strengthen their communities through college and career readiness. We accomplish this by focusing on four pillars: leveraging personal and cultural assets, excelling in education, serving the community, and developing leadership skills. Because of this unique combination, the LIA model has proven effective throughout the United States.
How it works:
By design, LIA students engage in three evidenced-based, core components during class time:
Our culturally relevant, college and career readiness curriculum bolsters students’ current academic performance while preparing them for their futures as college-bound students and contributing members of society. The curriculum offers high-quality instruction on post-secondary education options and readiness, personal development, professionalism, and an exploration of one’s cultural heritage through literary and performing arts.
Each LIA student gains real-life leadership experience by participating in student-lead service, social, and professional committees. We are scaffolding their leadership skills and then infusing the students back into the school community, better prepared to lead and serve.
From approximately October to April, LIA students serve as role models, mentors, and literacy tutors for neighboring elementary school students. This partnership helps both parties develop linguistic proficiency, refine social skills, and deepen their understanding of the value of being bilingual, biliterate, and bicultural.
Weber School District Latinos In Action
Students in the LIA program are required to maintain a 3.0 GPA and cannot accrue more than four absences or tardies in any class. These students complete 30 hours of service per school quarter. Eighty percent of student class time is devoted to tutoring services and building relationships with elementary partnership schools. Students in the LIA program plan fund-raisers to pay for appeal and activities. Additional service projects include cleaning parks, creating hygiene kits, and school improvement projects.
Relational/Restorative Practices Resources:
Link to Google site: https://sites.google.com/wsd.net/wsd-restorative-practices/home