When you’ve got an issue with your child’s school or teacher, whom should you call?
In an increasingly complex and diverse society, the Kyrene School District aims for a curriculum that balances both the academic acumen, so students are prepared for jobs of the future, with social proficiency so they can embrace the diversity of cultures and people they’ll interact with once they exit the educational setting and enter the workforce.
Kyrene is one of the premier districts in Arizona.
Tempe Elementary School District’s first day of school is Monday, Aug. 1, with a Meet the Teacher night planned for Thursday, July 28.
When Laura Toenjes talks about the value of education, her enthusiasm is evident. It’s also obvious in her conversation that the new assistant superintendent for the Kyrene district loves to teach as much as to learn.
Officially, Dr. Jan Vesely didn’t start her job as the Kyrene School District’s new superintendent—but that was only on paper.
Typically, pre-schoolers between the ages of 3 to 5 are bundles of energy and curiosity while they adapt to growing beyond the toddler stage.
For the 26th year in a row, the Tempe Union High School District has earned the Certificate of Achievement for Excellence in Financial Reporting by the Government Finance Officers Association of the United States and Canada.
Although Proposition 123 passed with the slimmest margin possible—little more than one percent of the vote—officials in the three Tempe school districts say they’re grateful for the win.
Generally, it’s students who brag to their families about earning an A+.