Class of 2016 features 116 graduates
With four years of memories behind them, good and bad alike, the Moffat County High School Class of 2016 had one last group activity Saturday morning. MCHS graduated 116 seniors this weekend, sending their Bulldogs into the future as adults.
Moffat County High School graduation colors, motto and flower are now in the books
Moffat County High School seniors chose the powerful, magical Super Mario Bros. Fire Flower as this year’s class flower.
Group is part of a growing number of concurrently enrolled students in the state
A recent report from the Colorado Department of Higher Education indicated that “nearly 30 percent of Colorado’s 11th-graders and 12th-graders participated in some type of dual enrollment program during the 2014-15 school year — an increase of 15 percent over the previous year.”
Four members of Moffat County High School’s 2016 graduating class have made a commitment to serve their country.
The school district's registered nurse notes safety, nutrition concerns
“Don’t float the river alone, and wear a helmet when you do your motor sports, your biking, your ATV,” she said.
The graduation ceremony is scheduled for 10 a.m.
The school district is offering free shuttle buses again this year for graduation. The buses run from the Kmart parking lot to the high school on Saturday starting at 9 a.m.
Shandon Hadley named ‘Dude’ Dent winner, Morgan Lawton Outstanding Female Athlete
Only two Moffat County High School students walked out with trophies, but all six seniors as well as the other Bulldog athletes gathered at the Clarion Inn & Suites Thursday night were examples of athleticism. The presentation of the Lewis “Dude” Dent Memorial Award and Outstanding Female Athlete was a night of honors for many as the top two student-athletes of the Class of 2016 were recognized.
Current President Russell George scheduled to retire on June 30
Colorado Northwest Community College has a finalist for the president’s position. Ronald A. Granger serves as vice president for Administrative Services at Central Wyoming College in Riverton, Wyo.
Third-graders spend five weeks creating books, then share their work with family, classmates
“It was nice because (the students) interacted with the parents,” said parent Megan Jones.
It’s that time again when our best and brightest get ready to enter the world after 12 or 13 years of public education. So often test scores are what we base much of our success on when describing the effectiveness of our schools. Of course, scores are important and worthy of discussion and concern because various snapshots of student learning do help us determine how best to serve their intellectual needs.
Steamboat Springs Board of Education members are considering whether to create a policy to govern the use of medical marijuana in schools following passage of a Colorado bill.
Camps tapping teen interests to be presented for the first time in Craig
Desiree Moore, CNCC’s director of community education, said this was the first summer for the camps at the Craig campus.
Winging his way across our springtime sky is a delightful little constellation named Corvus, the Crow.
Scheduled camps on the Craig campus include robotics, entrepreneurship, audio production, rafting and poetry.