April 16th, 2015
April 14th, 2015
April 10th, 2015
Thursday, April 23, 2015
Who: 6th Grade Parents and Students
What: An evening of information & insight for prospective parents & students
When: Thursday, April 23, 2015, 6:30 PM
Where: North Warren Regional High School Auditorium
- Ask questions
- Experience our facilities
- Meet Club Advisors
- Join our NWR Family
April 2nd, 2015
History & Archaeology Careers
Hosted by Project Self-Sufficiency
Featuring Presentations by:
Merritt Ierley, Archivist, Author & Historian
Gregory D. Lattanzi, Ph D, RPA, Assistant Curator,
Bureau of Archaeology & Ethnography, New Jersey State Museum
Wayne T. McCabe, P.P., N.J.
Professional Planner and Architectural Historian,
Historian of Sussex County, author and lecturer,
Historic Preservation Alternatives, L.L.C.
Thursday, April 30th º 6:30—8:00 p.m.
Sponsored by the Sussex County Family Success Center at Project Self-Sufficiency with the assistance of the Family Success Center Parent Advisory Board.
Project Self-Sufficiency, 127 Mill Street, Newton, NJ 07860
Open to the Public
March 24th, 2015
The second window of PARCC testing will be the End of Year assessment otherwise known as the EOY.
The EOY testing window for High School students will be April 20 – May 15 and the EOY testing window for Middle School students will be April 27 – May 22.
Parents who are considering not having their child participate in the EOY must send in a written letter 5 days in advance of the test date indicating the testing date(s) and the specific statewide assessment(s) their child will not be taking.
March 13th, 2015
I want to make you aware of a disturbing game that teenagers across America are getting involved in. It is called the “ABC Eraser Challenge.” Unfortunately North Warren is not immune to this activity.
It has been brought to our attention some of our middle school students have engage in this very unsafe game. The Eraser Challenge requires students to take an eraser and begin “erasing” their skin while saying the alphabet, and coming up with a word for each letter. Once they get to the letter Z, they stop and then compare the injury to their friends. Most students use their arms to do this, from their hand to their elbow, however it can be anywhere on their body.
Please take the time to talk to your child about this so they do not get involved in this game. Hopefully they can also encourage their friends not to participate in this type of activity. If you see marks or scars on their arm please ask them about it. This game can lead to serious infection and scarring.
Please see the following video with more information. You can also find out more information on the internet.
Louis A. Melchor
February 26th, 2015
January 30th, 2015
November 25th, 2014
I am writing to inform you of a dare game that teenagers around the country are playing called, “What are the Odds.” This dare game places teenagers in potentially embarrassing and sometimes harmful situations. Teenagers are not the only ones affected by this game. Teenagers can play the dare game in a way that can also place adults in an embarrassing situation, or cause potential damage to property. Teenagers have also been known to videotape and post their participation in the game online.
Unfortunately, North Warren is not immune to this dare game. In recent days, we have discovered that some of our own students have participated in this game. Fortunately, we were able to prevent these students from continuing to engage in this game.
This is how the dare game is typically played. One person challenges another to an outrageous dare, prompting the proposal with the question: “What are the odds…?” The recipient of the dare must then provide a range of numbers, which demonstrates the likelihood that he/she would perform the request. A third person then counts down from three and listens as the other two people say a number that falls in the range previously provided. If the two say the same number, the dare must be executed — no if’s, ands, or buts.
We need your help in order to help ensure that this game does not continue in our school. We ask that you speak to your child about the dangers of participating in this type of dare game, or even acting as a bystander to the game. We do not want to see any student embarrassed, or placed in harm’s way because of a poor decision to participate in this type of activity.
We have notified staff of this game, including our School Resource Officer. We also made a school-wide announcement to students about our knowledge of this game, and the dangers associated with participating in the game. We also informed students that our Student Code of Conduct may be applied if we discover any student participating in this activity. We encouraged our students to not act as a bystander and to report any incidents they are aware of. We reassured them that the identity of students who report incidents will remain confidential.
The North Warren School District is a very safe and nurturing environment for all students. The entire faculty and staff are committed to ensure a school culture that encourages social responsibly, respect, sensitivity, and caring for everyone. Your children have developed into a community of learners that have a strong sense of belonging and are growing in their ability to work and learn together. This is what our school is all about. With your help isolated incidences like these, as unfortunate as they are, will be short lived.
If you have any questions about this letter, please do not hesitate to contact me at email@example.com, or our Student Assistance Counselor, Mrs. Tina Ritchie at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Louis A. Melchor
May 20th, 2014
On March 5, 2014, the College Board announced a renewed commitment to delivering opportunities for all students. A key component of this effort is a redesigned SAT® focused on the few things that evidence shows matter most for college and career readiness.
A redesigned PSAT/NMSQT®, aligned with the redesigned SAT, will launch in October 2015. The redesigned PSAT/NMSQT will measure many of the same skills as the current test.
May 1st, 2014
On April 16, 2014, the College Board released more information about their planned changes to the 2016 SAT. The announcement showcases the large scope and impact these changes will have on students. While the old “SAT words” will disappear, new concepts like “Cross-Test Scores”, “Sub scores”, and “Primary Sources” will enter the lexicon of students on their path to college. … Read More »