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Location RAC: Title I, Last Updated on 9/28/2018
Welcome to Adobe GoLive 6
Welcome to Adobe GoLive 6
School-Wide Title I

The Safford Unified School District participates in a Schoolwide Title I program for Kindergarten through Eighth grade students. Activities, services, and programs funded by Title I, Part A of the Elementary and Secondary Education Act (ESEA), help students achieve academic success.

Parents Right To Know

Requirements for Paraprofessionals/Instructional Aides

Title I District and School Committees

Welcome to Adobe GoLive 6

DSS School-Wide Title I Program

DSS School-Parent Compact
Please read and review it with your child.

DSS Cover Letter Compact
Please print, sign and return the to your school secretary.

DSS Parent Involvement Activities


DSS School-Wide Plan

DSS School-Parent Compact Feedback
Please print, complete and return to your school secretary or email AStrain@SaffordUSD.com.



LNS School-Wide Title I Program

LNS School-Parent Compact
Please read and review it with your child.

LNS Cover Letter Compact
Please print, sign and return the to your school secretary.

LNS Parent Involvement Activities


LNS School-Wide Plan

LNS School-Parent Compact Feedback
Please print, complete and return to your school secretary or email AStrain@SaffordUSD.com.



RPS School-Wide Title I Program

RPS School-Parent Compact
Please read and review it with your child.

RPS Cover Letter Compact
Please print, sign and return the to your school secretary.

RPS Parent Involvement Activities


RPS School-Wide Plan

RPS School-Parent Compact Feedback
Please print, complete and return to your school secretary or email AStrain@SaffordUSD.com.



SMS School-Wide Title I Program

SMS School-Parent Compact
Please read and review it with your child.

SMS Cover Letter Compact
Please print, sign and return the to your school secretary.

SMS Parent Involvement Activities


SMS School-Wide Plan

SMS School-Parent Compact Feedback
Please print, complete and return to your school secretary or email AStrain@SaffordUSD.com.



Conversations About School

When you think of parent involvement, do you picture moms and dads volunteering in the classrooms? That's one way to help--but research shows that supporting your child's education at home is even more important. Here are some conversation starters that will help you stay involved.

>"Let's see what you brought home."
Look at completed work to find out what your youngster is learning and how well she's doing. Also, respond to notes from her teacher, and sign her weekly folder or daily planner if required.

>"Show me what you have for homework."
It's your child's job to do her homework, but you play a role, too. After she finishes her homework, glance over the work to see it's complete.

>"Describe a book you enjoyed today."
This gives you an idea of what your youngster prefers to read. Encourage her reading and listening skills by reading aloud to her and letting her read to you.

>"Tell me what you learned that you'd like to know more about."
Use her interests as jumping-off points for activites to share.

--Home & School Connection, 2017 Resources for Educators


12 Tips for Helping Your Child Build "Grit"

Building grit can help your child succeed at school--and in life! Grit means not giving up. We all face challenges in life, but when a person has grit, he or she keeps trying, is determined to be successful and is able to find ways to succeed.

1. Talk with your child regularly. Make it clear that grit is one of your family values.
2. Share examples from your life. Discuss ways you overcame challenges and setbacks through determination and hard work.
3. Point out examples from the past. Share stories with your child about other people who had grit. Read stories or watch movies about overcoming challenges.
4. Look for examples in the present. Point out stories in the news about people who overcame challenges.
5. Teach your child good habits. Talk about being responsible, accountable, and dependable.
6. Teach your child self-control. Set limits and rules for your child. Help your child learn about willpower.
7. Help your child set and work toward goals. Goals should be challenging but realistic. They should include short and long term goals.
8.Teach your child how to deal with failure. Express confidence in your child's ability to learn from the situation and do better next time.
9. Praise your child's efforts. Be sure to say how proud you are that your child gives his/her best efforts.
10. Talk to your child about balance. Encourage your child to work hard toward his/her goals but be sure to include downtime, too.
11. Provide opportunities for your child to build grit. Set expectations for your child, encourage participation in sports or after-school activities and hobbies.
12. Support school efforts. Attend parent-teacher conferences, volunteer, set high academic goals.

*Channing Bete 2014 Edition

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Show Your Child How Important Reading Is To Your Entire Family

Reading shouldn't always be a solo act! Involve your whole family in preparing your child to be a reader. To make language learning a family affair:

+ Share family history. Ask siblings, aunts, uncles, grandparents and cousins to tell your child stories about your family's past.

+Create a reading nook. Set aside a comfy spot at home where everyone can plop down with a book. Have a family reading time a least one a week--everyone gets together and reads!

+ Read all day long. Look at street signs. While grocery shopping, ask your child to help you find specific products. Even if he can't read yet, he can look for the k in ketchup or the b in bread.

"10 Tips for Parents of Young Children," Reading Is Fundamental

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Question & Answer

Q: My third grader has to spend more time studying this year. How can I make sure she studies effectively?

A: Set your daughter up for success by helping her find a distraction-free study spot. Also, have her come up with a study routine. For instance, she could reserve time each evening to review her textbook and notes in the days leading up to a test.
Also, many students find it helpful to jot down a purpose each time they study. Your child might write: "I will learn the definitions of all the boldfaced words in chapter 7, section 1."
Finally, encourage her to experiment with study strategies to find what works best.


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      Welcome to Adobe GoLive 6 734 W. 11th Street
    Safford, AZ 85546
    Phone: 928-348-7000 ext. 7750
    Fax: 928-348-7001
    astrain@
    SaffordUSD.com


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