Thursday, April 6, 2017
Calendar of Events:
April 14: Student/Staff Holiday NO SCHOOL
April 17: Student/Staff Holiday NO SCHOOL
April 24-28: Spring Book Fair
April 25: Parent Night - Meet the Future Grade Level Teachers 6:00-6:45
April 26: Early Release @ 11:55
April 28: Birthday Friday/$1 Jean Day
From The Principal
Also, our district career fair is on Tuesday, April 11. If you know someone that would like to work for Life School, tell them about this fair, scheduled for the evening of 4/11! Hope to see lots of possible candidates there!
Have an amazing weekend!
Counselor's Corner :
Academic Olympics & Mustang Math Camp:
Academic Olympics is coming to your child's classroom in May. Academic Olympics is a way to see your child shine!
Reserve your child's place for Mustang Math Camp!
June 5-8 Monday - Thursday
9a.m. to 12p.m. - entering 1st and 2nd
1p.m. to 4p.m. - entering 3rd and 4th
Each camp is $80 and includes a camp T- shirt. Pick up a brochure/application in the office or email email@example.com for more information. It's going to be fun!
Education Excellence for LIFE Career Fair:
Tuesday, April 11, 2017 from 6:00 - 7:30pm at Life High School Waxahachie - 170 W. Butcher Road, Waxahachie, TX 75165
We are actively seeking EXCELLENT candidates to support our mission of training leaders by establishing strong academics, character training and a parenting program.
From Our Attendance Clerk:
Uniform Resale and Exchange:
From Our Nurse:
April is Autism Awareness Month
Autism spectrum disorder and autism are both general terms for a group of complex disorders of brain development. These disorders are characterized, in varying degrees.
ASD can be associated with intellectual disability, difficulties in motor coordination and attention and physical health issues such as sleep and gastrointestinal disturbances. Some persons with ASD excel in visual skills, music, math and art.
Autism appears to have roots in very early brain development. However, the most obvious sign of autism and symptoms of autism tend to emerge between 2 and 3 years of age.
Why is “Stimming” with autism so common? The term “Stimming” is short for self-stimulatory behavior, sometimes also called “stereotypic” behavior. In a person with autism, stimming usually refers to specific behaviors such as flapping, rocking, spinning, or repetition of words and phrases.
Stimming is almost always a symptom of autism, but it’s important to note that stimming is also a part of most people’s behavior patterns. If you’ve ever tapped your pencil, bitten your nails, twirled your hair, or paced, you’ve engaged in stimming.
Increasing autism awareness is a key aspect of earlier diagnosis. Early intervention with proven behavioral therapies can improve outcomes.