The final deadline for purchasing a Huntington High School yearbook is now at hand. The 2021 edition promises to be full of happy memories touching on each of the past four years. It’s a must-have for seniors and underclassmen who want a record of their high school years.
The Huntington High School Key Club’s K-Factor talent show is returning after a one year hiatus due to the COVID-19 pandemic. The show will be performed twice on consecutive days. Seniors are invited to attend on Friday, May 21 and students from all grades are welcome on Saturday, May 22. The curtain will go up on both nights at 7 p.m. Tickets are on sale now.
The Huntington High School senior prom is on. The special gathering for the Class of 2021 is set for Thursday, June 17 from 7-10 p.m. rain or shine under several “beautifully decorated” tents.
Huntington High School’s new electronic gaming team recently wrapped up its first regular season of action. The team plays under the umbrella of the Electronic Gaming Federation, an eSports organization that sponsors competition on the local, regional and national levels.
Huntington High School’s Natural Helpers are more important than ever as the building faces its thirteenth month of dealing with the COVID-19 pandemic.
The COVID-19 pandemic has affected Huntington High School’s Interact Club, just like it has impacted every other aspect of life. The organization has faced many obstacles in the pursuit of its goals, but its members are moving ahead in the remaining months of the current school year and already planning for next year, too.
Nearly two decades after it debuted at Huntington High School, the Habitat for Humanity club is still doing whatever it can to provide housing for those in desperate need of it, both near and far.
They are energetic and enthusiastic and they pursue their goals with a strong sense of purpose. Huntington High School Environmental Club members are striving to make the world a healthier, greener and more colorful place.
In the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic, the Huntington High School Key Club is continuing to make a positive difference in the community and beyond.
Mikah Schueller is one of the most genial, mild-mannered and altogether happy members of Huntington High School’s Class of 2023. The teenager is an upbeat, fun presence and his eagerness and energy are both contagious.
Sammy Mac Arner is a popular young man who loves being a member of the Huntington High School community. The sophomore has surrounded himself with close friends, caring teachers and a trusted mentor as he goes about pursuing his academic and co-curricular interests.
Huntington High School’s National Honor Society chapter just stepped up its game to meet educational challenges associated with the COVID-19 pandemic.
It’s never too soon to consider possible career choices. Just ask Emely Cruz. The Huntington High School sophomore is already pondering several potential directions in which to take her life.
The Huntington High School student government’s annual food drive always meets a pressing need in the community. Since the COVID-19 pandemic took hold and displaced many sources of food aid for the hungry as well as throwing thousands into the ranks of the unemployed, the Stuff the Bus campaign is more important than ever.
One of the highlights of annual Black History Month observances are the colorful and informative displays presented by the Rev. Bernadette Watkins of Huntington Outreach Ministries in the Huntington High School and J. Taylor Finley Middle School main lobbies.
An energetic group of Huntington High School Habitat for Humanity club members spent one of their vacation days working on the interior of a house that’s being erected in Mastic. The structure is destined to be occupied by a married couple with three young children.
Gaal’s academic and career interests have come into sharp focus at Huntington High School. One of the stars of the high school’s science research program, the sophomore loves biology and chemistry as well as just about anything in the field of medicine. He hopes to become a surgeon specializing in neurology.
Olivia Polinsky is an academically curious, intellectually sharp and altogether talented, determined and hardworking young woman. The Huntington High School freshman is well-liked by her classmates and highly regarded by faculty and staff members.
Brooke Parks is one of Huntington High School’s spectacular freshman and despite the COVID-19 pandemic and all the changes it has ushered in for classroom instruction, clubs, sports and social activities, the teenager is having a great year.
Isabella Lima is enjoying a wonderful experience at Huntington High School. The junior is busy pursuing her interests, making friends and growing intellectually, socially and in every other possible way.
Felipe Villanueva goes through his daily activities at Huntington High School with determination and a strong sense of purpose. The junior is working hard to land a full scholarship to a top college where he hopes to study for a career in medicine.
Robert Brown is enjoying his experience at Huntington High School, where the junior is engrossed in classes and sports. The teenager has many friends and he’s forged an assortment of productive relationships with teachers, too.
Evy Diaz-Garcia tries not to get too stressed over anything. The Huntington High School junior leads a very well-balanced life and he tries to go with the flow, stay focused and maintain his natural optimism.
Helping Huntington High School’s New World Club carry out its important mission has led many supporters to participate in the organization’s fundraising sale of colorful, attractive and altogether comfortable crocheted “ear savers” that attach to protective face masks that everyone is wearing during the COVID-19 pandemic. The nifty new items eliminate the stress placed on ears by most masks.
Matthew Minicozzi has been using his time wisely at Huntington High School where the junior is pursuing his academic interests and participating in clubs and sports while maintaining an enjoyable social life.
As a child, Brad Nisipeanu loved to write stories, poems and articles about what interested him the most. The Huntington High School sophomore is still writing and still expanding his already broad horizons. Few teenagers can match his remarkable intellectual curiosity and drive to take up new challenges and willingness to work incredibly hard to master them.
Sana Amin is already interested in pursuing a career in some aspect of the medical field and she’s only a sophomore at Huntington High School. Yes, she is that impressive. The teenager is excelling academically, having earned a spot on the high honor roll and she’s participating in clubs and sports, too.
Naysa Escobar, Erik Flores, Johanna Campos-Moreira, Anaya Watkis, Teddi Carnesi, Fantazhia Ward, Jahiem Hawkins, and Leo Martinez have been nominated to serve as Huntington High School’s new Ambassadors for Social Justice.
Nick DiPietro is one of Huntington High School’s top science students. The junior is especially interested in zoology, biology and ecology and plans to study the subjects in college in preparation for a career in some aspect of the field.
Cristian Avelar-Romero spends his days excelling in his classes, participating in the activities of five different academic honor societies and the Key Club and playing on the Blue Devil soccer team and when the Huntington High School junior dreams, it’s of capturing a full scholarship to a prestigious college.
When they look out at the world these teenagers see so many opportunities to make a difference and so they eagerly roll up their sleeves and get to work.
Junior Tallulah Pitti is enjoying a great experience at Huntington High School, where she is taking interesting classes, playing on two Blue Devil sports teams, serving as an officer in the Spanish Honor Society and volunteering with the Interact Club.
Gianna Forte is gaining admirers for her “all in” attitude that has the Huntington High School sophomore working hard in her classes, having fun in clubs and playing to win on three sports teams. She’s a strong, independent young woman with a wonderful sense of humor and unsurpassed loyalty to her friends and teammates.
Sophie Bradford takes delight in all the little things in daily life that most people take for granted. The Huntington High School sophomore is a great student who finds a way to contribute to all of her classes. She is involved in the after school club and athletic programs and her classmates and teachers hold her in the highest possible esteem.
Cianna Batts is in the midst of a great run through Huntington High School. The junior has found her passion and is working hard to accomplish her dream of attending New York University and studying to be an English teacher.
Huntington High School’s debate club traces its history to March 1930 when it was organized for the first time and named Alpha Nu. It has periodically disappeared in the 91 years since then, flourishing and retreating depending on student interest.
Et Cetera is Huntington High School’s annual literary magazine. It offers an opportunity to publish a variety of written work from poetry, short stories and essays to longer pieces of fiction and non-fiction. It’s also a forum for artists to have their work showcased throughout the pages of the publication.
Dylan Coleman loves basketball so the Huntington High School junior isn’t pleased that the COVID-19 pandemic has put the Blue Devil team’s season on hold. In the meantime, the teenager is focusing on his interests, which have been coming into much sharper focus.
You can call it student government, student council, GO or any other name, but it all means the same thing; student leaders coming together in an organization to represent the interests of their classmates and collaborating on initiatives to make school life better for everyone.
Talia Addeo is a sweet young woman who always tries to put forth her best effort. The Huntington High School sophomore is a great student and she’s active in the club program, several academic honor societies and three Blue Devil sports teams.
The leadership of Huntington High School’s Class of 2023 is an incredibly enthusiastic group of young people who are working hard on behalf of their fellow sophomores.
Sharing opinions, commenting on topics of interest and reporting the news is what the Huntington High School student newspaper and news website is all about. The Dispatch is led by its hardworking and charismatic editor-in-chief, Erin Ye and a team of outstanding writers and photographers.
Ella Kamenstein is completely invested in her studies and extracurricular activities at Huntington High School where she is president of the sophomore class. She’s a dynamic young woman with the motivation and desire to accomplish everything she sets out to do.
Haileigh Smith is a practical, flexible and resilient young woman. These are all great qualities to possess during the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic. The Huntington High School sophomore is continuing to thrive despite the previously unimaginable disruptions to daily life and classroom education.
Huntington High School students continue to make “A World of Difference” through a club more commonly known around the school district by the acronym AWOD.
Anna Bell Young used last week’s snowstorm to complete a photography class assignment in sensational fashion. The Huntington High School sophomore snapped and edited a series of gorgeous photos of her seven year old neighbor. The images impressed the teenager’s teacher, who is a professional photographer herself.
Laurel Bonn’s star is shining brighter than ever. The Huntington High School sophomore is a remarkable young woman possessing immeasurable talents. She has Ivy League ambitions and with her drive and determination no goal seems out of her reach.
While there have been changes to every aspect of life at Huntington High School, the electrifying group of teenagers chosen to lead the Class of 2024 is making the best of it and remaining as optimistic as possible.
Leah Sheran is one of Huntington High School’s sophomore stars. She is integrally involved in numerous clubs, holds a leadership position in student government and is excelling academically. But all of that just scratches the surface of what this exceptional young woman is all about.
Huntington High School’s women’s empowerment club has proven to be popular with both sexes since being formed in recent years and filling a void.
Sharing respect, kindness, joy and love. That’s what Huntington High School’s Grandfriends club is all about. It’s a really special organization. The group is has been making a positive difference in the community for many years.
Huntington High School’s Interact Club is in the midst of a friendly food drive competition against neighboring Walt Whitman High School. The drive will run through Friday, December 18. Drop-off boxes have been placed in the main lobby. They are labeled by grade and staff. Students and teachers are encouraging each other to participate.
John Marziliano is just like all of his classmates. He can’t wait for the COVID-19 pandemic to relent and for life at Huntington High School and across the country and world to get back to normal. Sports are a large part of the junior’s life and he can’t wait for interscholastic athletics to resume.
Brianna Halbeisen has a laser like ability to focus even in the most stressful of circumstances. The Huntington High School junior is one of the best young runners in the state, having won championships for the Blue Devils. Those same qualities that have lifted her to the top on the track are helping maximize her academic potential, too.
Kate Balm is enjoying a great experience at Huntington High School where the sophomore is immersed in interesting classes, clubs and sports and benefitting from nurturing and mentoring relationships with several faculty members.
Matthew Beasley is busy pursuing his interests and laying the groundwork for his future. The Huntington High School junior is working hard in his classes and participating in extracurricular activities that offer him opportunities for public service and hours of enjoyment.
Huntington High School’s New World Club is for the most energetic teenagers who are interested in becoming mentors and making a difference in the lives of fellow students that are new to the United States.
Max Rentsch can keep people guessing. The Huntington High School junior has a look that doesn’t give away his thoughts, but he finds it hard to contain his smile and laugh. He rolls with the ups and downs of teenage life and always manages to find a way to emerge with his good humor intact.
Carleigh Tracy is a popular, thoughtful and enthusiastic young woman who knows she’s in the right place to advance her interests and promote her growth. She is a perfect fit for Huntington High School where the junior is engrossed in her classes, activities, friends and family and is happy to be exactly where she finds herself right now.
Sophia Toscano loves being a Huntington High School junior. She enjoys interacting with the faculty and staff and feels at home in the building and in the community, where she has been thriving. The teenager displays an uplifting enthusiasm that has helped make her very well-liked by her classmates.
Sophia Segal thoroughly enjoys volunteering and performing community service and now she has taken her twin interests to a new level. The Huntington High School sophomore is the lieutenant governor of Division 3 of the Key Club’s New York District.
Natural Helpers are laser focused on assisting their classmates and each other to put personal challenges in perspective and move past them. The group has a long history of helping to make Huntington High School a better place and lifting the spirits of everyone.
Huntington High School’s Key Club chapter is widely regarded as one of New York State’s best. It has a long tradition of making a difference in the community and the world.
Erik Flores is an impressive young man who has already won academic and co-curricular awards and been honored by the Town of Huntington. The Huntington High School junior is unstoppable when he puts his mind toward accomplishing a goal.
The campaigns are over and the votes have been tabulated. Huntington High School students have elected class officers to lead them during the 2020/21 school year.
The Huntington High School yearbook has been published yearly in a format close to the current one since 1930. The annual publication takes many dedicated students to design, compile and edit and the 2021 edition will be no different.
Eliza Walther is thriving. The bright, articulate and highly engaged Huntington High School junior has embraced her classes and extracurricular interests with typical enthusiasm. It’s always a sunny day in the life of the teenager, who exudes positive thoughts.
Quincy Chery found more than a coach in Ron Wilson. The Huntington High School junior found a family friend and mentor for life in the longtime dean of students and leader of the nationally ranked Blue Devil track and field program.
Hannah Roberts does everything with enthusiasm. The Huntington High School junior goes about taking challenging classes, interacting with friends, classmates and teachers and participating in clubs with energy, determination and grace.
Hanna Carlson is enjoying her junior year at Huntington High School, even while in the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic. The teenager is taking delight in her classes and looking forward to the spring when she plans to play soccer for the Blue Devils.
It’s true that there’s something for everyone at Huntington High School. Junior Naysa Escobar knows this well. That “something” for her is the Virtual Enterprise business course that she’s enjoying and using to help set future college and career goals.
Ashley Genao is one of the most dynamic and talented members of Huntington High School’s Class of 2022. She is a bright, articulate and creative young woman who sparkles as a student, performing artist and athlete. The popular teenager has carved out an ambitious year ahead.
Huntington High School’s Class of 2020 graduated early last summer, but the group is still determined to help their alma mater shine. If there was ever any doubt that these teenagers genuinely care about others, this should put those notions to rest.
Nina Varvatsas really enjoys science. The Huntington High School junior is a great all-around student. She’s an essential part of the science research program where she’s pursuing a high-end interesting project and also interning with the Huntington Breast Cancer Action Coalition.
Few can match the exceptional focus that Jasjeet Kaur brings to her daily studies at Huntington High School where the teenager is a junior and one of the stars of the science research program. She is a great athlete and a spectacular student.
Even in a class filled with stars, Huntington High School junior Lauren Landolfi cannot be overshadowed. The teenager has stayed in large part under the radar and out of the limelight while steadily compiling a most impressive resume and record.
Fiorella Benitez is a bright, hardworking and remarkably creative Huntington High School junior. The teenager’s artistic skills have grown by leaps and bounds and she’s advanced to the level where one of her pieces was recently chosen for the Huntington Arts Council’s annual Nightmare on Main Street exhibit.
Nadeera Ali is rapidly becoming known as an intellectual powerhouse with the drive and determination of a champion. The Huntington High School sophomore is a very impressive young woman. She’s currently interning with the Huntington Breast Cancer Action Coalition and studying in Columbia University’s immersion program for exceptionally talented teenagers.
The Nathan Hale chapter of the National Honor Society at Huntington High School is in the midst of its member selection process. The organization is now accepting applications from nearly 130 juniors and another dozen seniors that didn’t file during an earlier period.
Huntington High School student government class elections are on the horizon. Voting would have normally been held last spring, but the shutdown caused by the COVID-19 pandemic prevented the usual campaigning.
Ainsley Proctor’s junior year at Huntington High School is off to a great start, despite the COVID-19 pandemic that has changed just about everything. Classmates say the teenager is an exceptional student, a great athlete and a kind, loving and considerate friend. She’s one of the shining stars in the Class of 2022 and she pursues all of her interests with enthusiasm that is contagious.
Junior Ryan Porzio is Huntington High School’s Mr. Reliable. When the teenager takes on a project, makes a commitment or gives you his word, you can take it to the bank.
Jeison Blanco Portillo personifies the type of hardworking, considerate and fun-loving student that Huntington High School has always been known for over the years. The junior is always looking to improve himself and he’s dreaming big when it comes to his future.
Kailey Rappel is having the time of her life, even in the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic. Nothing can stop the Huntington High School junior or keep her down. She plans to make this a year worth remembering and she’s well on her way to doing just that.
Cameron Santa-Maria has been making excellent use of his time at Huntington High School, where the teenager is in his senior year. He’s been involved in an assortment of co-curricular activities and volunteer community service, along with participating in the Blue Devil athletic program and taking a wide variety of courses across virtually every academic area.
Nothing makes Henry Vohs happier than to see the basketball go through the hoop and watch the scoreboard light up. The Huntington High School junior is planning to drop more than his fair share of shots this winter with the Blue Devil hardcourt team.
Christopher Maichin is an exceptional young man who has set his sights very high and works incredibly hard to accomplish his goals. The Huntington High School junior is bright, articulate and well-read and his drive and determination are second to none.
The Nathan Hale chapter of the National Honor Society at Huntington High School is set to begin the selection process for the 2020/21 class.
Maddy Bavaro has planned an exciting year, filled with advanced academic courses, artistic opportunities, athletics and extracurricular clubs. The Huntington High School junior has many balls up in the air, but she has become expert at juggling a long list of activities and responsibilities and producing enviable results.
Olivia Conte is a county and state champion and an All-American and she’s only beginning her junior year at Huntington High School. The teenager is a track star and she’s looking forward to two more great years with the Blue Devils.
Every Huntington High School student has their own unique set of hopes and dreams, including junior David Canas Granados, who is striving daily to reach all of his goals with an impressive sense of motivation and determination.
Six Huntington High School students have earned honors in the 2021 National Merit scholarship program. Mia Brown, Chloe Buffone, Grace Kenny, Ella Siepel, Grace Wildermuth and Bryan Wong have been officially “commended,” placing them among the top seniors out of more than 1.5 million participants in about 21,000 high school in the nationwide academic competition.
Kianna Criscuola is a bright, caring and exceedingly friendly young woman. The Huntington High School junior is a standout in every way, both in and out of the classroom.
Katie Renkewitz has a very big heart who finds joy in helping those who are less fortunate and could use a warm and friendly presences in their lives. The Huntington High School senior is very secure in who she is and where she wants to go.
Cassidy Casabona is a happy young woman who is in the midst of a fabulous run through Huntington High School where the teenager is a junior this year. She is an integral member of some many important groups around the building from Natural Helpers to the student newspaper.
Allison Quinn sets high standards for herself. The Huntington High School is always working to accomplish a collection of ambitious goals. One of her dreams is to attend an Ivy League college, specifically, Cornell University.
Alex Frawley is always up to something interesting. The Huntington High School junior is technologically savvy so when he received a 3D printer for his sixteenth birthday last spring he was especially happy.
Ally Kustera is hard to define because she has so many talents in so many different areas, but the Huntington High School junior can definitely be called a creative genius.
This is a big year for Emily Geller and the Huntington High School junior can’t wait to get started in earnest. She’s a great student and very active in the extracurricular and athletic programs.
Johanna Campos is one of Huntington High School’s most enthusiastic seniors. She’s excited about her course schedule and especially motivated to continue doing well. The teenager has her eye on several college possibilities and is working even harder than usual to put her best foot forward.
Teddi Carnesi is primed and ready for a great year. The Huntington High School junior is an energetic, articulate and intelligent young woman, well-informed about happenings around the world and involved in a broad array of activities outside of class.
Students will be back in their Huntington High School classrooms for the first time since mid-March when the building officially reopens for classes on Wednesday, September 9.
Aaron Chin always has something interesting to keep him busy and this summer is no different. The incoming Huntington High School senior has been volunteering at the Cold
The student government is slowing taking shape at Huntington High School. In a typical year the election campaign would have occurred last spring for school-wide and individual class offices, but the COVID-19 pandemic required the district to close before voting could take place.
The staff members at Huntington High School pride themselves in providing a challenging academic environment as well as opportunities for leadership, citizenship and service. The instructional programs address all levels of performance. The school offers a large selection of Advanced Placement courses in all disciplines.
The foreign language program in French, Italian, Latin and Spanish offers advanced, honors and AP level courses with an option to acquire college credits. The academic support services provided at the high school are specific and focused. Numerous extra help programs are offered by teachers both before and after school. Walk in tutoring is available in all major subjects during all lunch periods.
Special Education programs range from teacher consultant models to life skills. The high school offers both ENL and bilingual classes (math and science) to ELL students. In addition, there is an after school alternative program provided to support those students who need to make-up credits.
Arts, music and physical education programs are among the best and most competitive in the country. Students choose from an extensive and creative list of electives and are afforded the opportunity to join over 40 student activities. Career exploration is provided through a well-delineated internship program that allows all 11th and 12th grade students to pursue special interests. Active student groups focus on community services that teach compassion, empathy, and social responsibility.
The honor societies combine academic excellence with the responsibility to share talents and skills with other students throughout the district who need support in specific content areas. Drama productions provide a showcase for the magnificent talent of gifted students, exceptional staff and a stage crew that is organized, creative and efficient. The school newspaper, The Dispatch, shares provocative and insightful ideas.
The guidance department and the college counseling center provide students and their families with information intended to aid them in making the best possible course choices. Each year Huntington seniors are accepted by the most competitive colleges and universities in the country including Yale, Cornell, Harvard, the U.S. Naval Academy, Dartmouth, University of Pennsylvania, Duke, Fordham, Columbia, Lehigh, Tufts, Vanderbilt and many others. Huntington prides itself in assisting students to gain acceptance to the college that can best meet their needs and interests.
Through the monthly Pride Award program, teachers nominate and recognize a large number of students who are working diligently to improve their academic performance. It is through the efforts of dedicated teachers, staff members and devoted parents that the school is able to provide a challenging and supportive environment for all students.
Huntington High School’s tradition of excellence and social responsibility will continue to provide the foundation from which the community’s youth will draw strength and inspiration.
Brenden Cusack has been Huntington High School’s principal since July 1, 2015. He earned a Bachelor of Arts degree in education at SUNY New Paltz in 1995 and a Master of Science degree in adolescent education/English 7-12 at CUNY Queens College in 2002. He obtained a professional diploma in school administration and supervision at CUNY-Queens College in 2005.
Prior to being named principal, Mr. Cusack served as Huntington High School’s assistant principal for three years. He worked earlier as assistant principal at Hicksville High School for three years. Prior to that position, he was an administrative dean at Walt Whitman High School for four years.
A Freeport High School English teacher for eight years, Mr. Cusack taught Advanced Placement literature and theatre arts, served as a class advisor for four years, chaired the Middle States Committee on Educational Programs and produced school plays. He has also been employed as an assistant principal of the Freeport School District’s summer school program and assistant principal and principal of the Western Suffolk BOCES regional summer school.
Since coming to Huntington in 2012, Mr. Cusack has mastered the high school’s academic, co-curricular and athletic programs. He can often be found during after school and evening hours attending games, plays, concerts and induction ceremonies and meeting with students and parents.
The veteran educator maintains memberships in the Huntington PTSA, Huntington SEPTA, Suffolk County High School Principals Association, Association for Supervision and Curriculum, National Association of Secondary School Principals and the Council of Administrators and Supervisors. He is an honorary lifetime member of the Tri-M Music Honor Society.
Mr. Cusack participated in school leadership training at Harvard College in 2015. He is entering his 25th year in education.
Gamal Smith has been an assistant principal at Huntington High School since July 2015.
Mr. Smith obtained a Bachelor of Science degree in biology and pre-med studies at Clarkson University in Potsdam, New York, where he also played on the varsity basketball team for four years. He earned a Master of Science degree at Mercy College in the Bronx and studied for his state administrative certification at Touro College in Manhattan.
Prior to joining Huntington’s administrative ranks, Mr. Smith worked as a teacher and lab instructor at Richmond Hill High School and John Adams High School, where he also served as dean of students. He was assistant principal at John W. Dodd Middle School in Freeport, dean of students/discipline at Brooklyn Lab School, assistant principal and science department chairman at Dr. Richard Izquierdo Health & Science Charter School in the Bronx, assistant principal at PS 212 in the Bronx and dean of students and a science teacher at PS 254 in the Bronx. He was also principal of Nassau BOCES PATH (Positive Alternative Twilight High School) for a year.
Over the years Mr. Smith has helped spearhead many initiatives at schools where he has worked, including Saturday, after school, extended day and early college awareness programs and science fairs and expos.
Lisette L. Lors has been an assistant principal at Huntington High School since July 2018.
Dr. Lors came to Huntington from the Bay Shore school district where she taught high school social studies for 14 years. She previously spent a year teaching social studies in New York City at the High School for Environmental Studies.
The veteran educator obtained a Bachelor of Science degree in teaching social studies at New York University in 2003. She earned a Master of Science degree in foundations of education at Hofstra University in 2005 and a Doctorate of Education degree in educational administration and instructional leadership at St. John’s University in 2018.
Dr. Lors was the principal of Eastern Suffolk BOCES’ regional summer school in 2015 and 2016 and was the assistant principal in 2013 and 2014. She obtained her state administrative certification through the College of St. Rose in 2009.
During her teaching career in Bay Shore, Dr. Lors developed a one semester elective course titled Latin America and the Caribbean: A Historical Society. She helped co-create and plan the high school’s Black History Month celebration that included keynote speakers and performing artists. She also implemented a Regents exam boot camp for students.
Dr. Lors has garnered several awards during her career. She is also fluent in Spanish.
Based upon our District’s education and community needs, values and priorities, the School district has determined that absence, tardiness and early departure will be considered excused or unexcused according to the following standards:
The faculty at Huntington High School believes that classroom participation is related to and affects a student’s performance and grasp of the subject matter and, as such, is properly reflected in a student’s final grade. Classroom participation includes that a student is in class on time and prepared to work.
Consequently, for each marking period a certain percentage of a student’s final grade will be based on classroom participation as well as the student’s performance on tests, papers, projects, etc. Class work, homework, tests, etc. can only be made up, for credit, if the absence is both excused and verified within the time specifications. Although unexcused absences, latenesses, and withdrawals, etc. cannot be made up for credit, students are encouraged to make up all missed assignments since completing all work will benefit their academic performance.
All unverified absences, latenesses or early dismissals MAY NOT BE MADE UP FOR CREDIT. Each teacher will determine the timetable for making up work due to verified absences, latenesses and early departures as noted in his/her grading policy.
Parent Notification: Parents/guardians will be notified by telephone each morning if their child was late or absent (unexcused) 1st or 2nd period. If their child was absent (unexcused) two or more periods that day, notification will also be made in the evening. Cell phones can be used for this purpose to ensure that calls are received directly by parents. Call the Attendance Office at 673-2100 to make sure your cell phone is on record for this purpose.
In School Procedures: Every week during the school year, students will receive written notification of classes from which they were recorded absent. If the 22 student believes there are errors, he/she must go directly to the teacher for clarification. If a correction is warranted, the correction will be recorded by the teacher. Every quarter parents will receive notification of their child’s absences and latenesses to all classes.
HIGH SCHOOL ATTENDANCE PORTAL: WE ENCOURAGE PARENTS TO REGISTER ON THE E-SCHOOL ATTENDANCE PORTAL IN ORDER TO ACCESS THEIR CHILD’S DAILY ATTENDANCE. INFORMATION HAS BEEN MAILED HOME ON THE REGISTRATION PROCESS. IF YOU HAVE ANY QUESTIONS, PLEASE CONTACT THE ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL’S OFFICE AT 673-2009.
Disciplinary Consequences: Unexcused absence and leaving school without parental permission will result in disciplinary sanctions. Consequences may include, but are not limited to: lunch or after school detention, in-school suspension and denial of participation in interscholastic and extracurricular activities. Parents/guardians will be notified by the building principal, or his/her designee, at periodic intervals to discuss their child’s absences or early departures, the importance of class attendance and appropriate interventions. School personnel will address procedures to implement the notification process with the parent/guardian.
Students who fail to serve detention for unexcused absences are subject to denial of school privileges, such as admission to school activities including the prom. Students are notified in writing regarding consequences for cutting. Education Law Sections 3024, 3025, 3202, 3205 3206, 3210, 321, and 313 & New York Code of Rules and Regulations (NYCRR) Sections104.1, 109.2 and 175.6
No student may leave school grounds while school is in session without specific parental request and administrative approval and without checking out at the Attendance Office (Room 117). Parents who wish to have their son or daughter excused early from school must have the student bring to the Attendance Office the day beforehand, a note from them requesting to be excused. The Attendance Office will honor no requests for early dismissal presented the same day unless there is an emergency situation. In such cases, the parents themselves must sign the student out or at least call the Attendance Office directly. We appreciate the cooperation of all parents in this regard. Doctor’s or dentist’s appointments should be scheduled outside of regular school hours. When this is not possible, an appointment note from the doctor/dentist’s office must be presented to the Attendance Office within 24 hours of the appointment or the absences will be unexcused resulting in disciplinary procedures. Requests for students to leave the school grounds during study halls will not be honored. Students in grades 9 through 11 may not be excused during their lunch periods and/or study halls. Seniors, who have study halls periods 1 or 9 may be excused only if permission is given by their parents. Paperwork may be obtained in the Guidance Office. Permission slips must be completed and returned to the Attendance Office before a student may leave early or arrive late. Seniors with a lunch period and study hall back to back may only leave for their lunch period.
If your lateness is a result of a transportation issue, secure a late pass at the front desk. No penalty will occur.
All students must eat in the cafeteria and cooperate with teachers and monitors in keeping the cafeterias, commons, and grounds clean. Student ID cards are required to enter the cafeteria. Students must secure a pass in order to leave the cafeteria during their assigned lunch period.
Students may go outside into the designated area after they have eaten lunch. NO food is to be taken outside the cafeteria. Insubordination in the cafeteria may result in mandatory alternate lunch assignments.
Seniors in good standing may leave school grounds during their assigned lunch period when they exit and enter through designated doors after handing in their I.D. card to the authorized personnel.
The Computer Rooms are open from 7:10 A.M. - 2:30 P.M. Monday through Thursday, and may stay open as late as 3:45 P.M. On Friday and the day before vacation, the Computer Rooms may be CLOSED to students even with a pass after 7th period. No food, liquids, or electronic equipment is allowed in the computer room.
For all students not coming with a class must come with a pass:
All students coming on a pass must:
All students are expected to have a computer assignment or school project, and be ready to use the computer.
A student may obtain a permanent Computer Room LUNCH PASS (room 249/250 only), that is issued once a semester. This lunch pass allows you to come to the computer room without having to obtain a pass from a teacher or Administrator’s office and to leave the computer room during the last 10 minutes of the period to eat lunch in the cafeteria.
Internet access is now available to students and teachers in the Huntington Union Free District (“District”). The District and Western Suffolk BOCES (“BOCES”) are very pleased to access this service and believe that the Internet offers vast, diverse, and unique resources for both students and teachers. The goal of the Board of Education in providing this service to teachers and students is to promote educational excellence in schools by facilitating resource sharing, innovation, and communication. No student, however, may use the computers unless a signed internet permission slip is on file at the High School.
The Internet is an electronic highway connecting thousands of computers all over the world and millions of individual subscribers. The key concept underlying the Internet is interconnectivity - something that will allow administrators, teachers, and more importantly, students to access an unparalleled array of communication and information sources. Students and teachers have access to general Internet tools including, but not limited to electronic mail (e-mail); Listservs; UseNet News; File Transfer Protocol, (FTP); Telnet; Gopher and the World Wide Web. These electronic search tools enable students and teachers to communicate with people all over the world; access information and news from NASA as well as the opportunity to correspond with scientists at NASA and other research institutions; retrieve public domain software and shareware of all types; join discussion groups on a plethora of topics ranging from Chinese to culture to the environment to music to politics; and access many University Library Catalogs, the Library of Congress, and ERIC.
With access to computers and people all over the world also comes the availability of material that may not be considered to be of educational value in the context of the school setting. As such, BOCES and the District have taken precautions to restrict access to controversial materials. However, on a global network it is impossible to control all materials and an industrious user may discover controversial information. We strongly believe, however, that the valuable information and interaction available on this worldwide network far outweighs the possibility that users may procure material that is not consistent with the educational goals of the District. Internet access is coordinated through a complex association of government agencies, and regional and state networks. In addition, the smooth operation of the network relies upon the proper conduct of the end users that must adhere to strict guidelines. These guidelines are provided here so that you are aware of the responsibilities you are about to acquire.
Students for Internet use must complete appropriate forms to carry materials that are necessary for their educational welfare. Any materials that do not meet these criteria will be confiscated.
If you are physically handicapped, you MUST obtain an elevator pass in the nurse's office.
No student may participate in a field trip without written parent approval and teacher notification. The same rules of behavior that apply in school apply while on a trip. The teacher will report any discipline problems and appropriate action will be taken by the grade level principal. Students whose behavior is inappropriate on field trips may be denied permission to attend future trips for the remainder of the school year and may face suspension for violation of school rules. Students may not attend a field trip without the sponsoring teacher’s approval. When academic concerns are in question, students may be asked to remain in school and not participate in the field trip experience. Any student who damages a bus will be responsible to pay damages. Students who are absent from a field trip will be considered absent from school and must follow all attendance procedures.
New York State Law requires that every school participate in at least 12 Fire/Evacuation Drills each year (eight between September 1 and December 1). When the fire alarm rings all students and personnel will immediately evacuate the building. Each fire alarm will be treated as a real fire emergency. All students and personnel will act accordingly. Swift, rapid and orderly exit from the building is essential. NO TALKING OR NOISE WILL BE TOLERATED DURING A FIRE DRILL. IT IS ESSENTIAL THAT EVERYONE BE ABLE TO HEAR AND CARRY OUT INSTRUCTIONS UPON WHICH LIVES MAY DEPEND. IN ADDITION, IT WILL BE NECESSARY TO CONDUCT LOCKDOWN DRILLS.
All such material must be initialed on the front by the advisor or grade level principal before it is posted. NON-SCHOOL EVENTS/FLYERS MUST BE APPROVED BY THE PRINCIPAL BEFORE BEING POSTED ON THE COMMUNITY BULLETIN BOARD IN THE MAIN HALLWAY.
Head to the guidance department section.
Student identification cards must be carried at all times. I.D. cards will serve as library cards, admittance to the cafeteria and various school functions, lunch payment and transportation authorization where appropriate. If an I.D. card is lost or misplaced, the student must purchase a duplicate through the Dean’s Office. A $3.00 fee will be charged for lost I.D. cards.
Effective July 1, 1990 the School District purchased student accident insurance covering all students while they are engaged in a school sponsored activity. The plan is under the sole jurisdiction of the Board of Education and in accordance with the regulations of the Commissioner of Education as well as the Rules and the Game Standards of the New York State Public High School Athletic Insurance.
This is non-duplicating insurance. This means the family insurance, if available, including Blue Cross, Blue Shield or Major Medical, must be used first and only the excess claimed under this plan. Benefits will be paid based on established "reasonable and customary" costs. If a student is injured while playing sports or attending school, the School Nurse or the Athletic Trainer must fill out an incident report.
The library is open from 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday. On Friday, the hours are from 7:30 A.M. until 2:25 P.M. Students may use the library after school without a pass. At all other times, students are required to present a pass at the circulation desk when entering.
Students may come to the library from classrooms and study halls with a pass signed by their teacher. Students must report directly to the library, turn in the pass, and remain in the library for the entire period.
Students who have lunch periods but prefer to spend the entire period in the library may report directly to the library, inform the person at the desk of that intention, and remain for the entire period.
Students who wish to go to the library after they have eaten lunch must secure a pass before period 4. Students are to go to the cafeteria for lunch, show the pass upon leaving and then report directly to the library. The library frequently fills up during the lunch periods; therefore, students are advised to secure lunch passes as early as possible. Absolutely no food is permitted in the library.
Each student receives a locker assignment that remains in effect throughout his/her years at Huntington High School. Students are hereby warned NOT to give their combination to another student. In addition, students are not to share lockers.
If a student’s locker is not in working order, he/she should file a written report with the Administrator in charge of lockers. A copy of that report will be sent to the custodian.
These lockers remain the property of the school. Should reasonable suspicion warrant, an administrator may open a student locker with or without the permission of the student to whom it has been assigned.
Clear hallways are essential for health and safety reasons. Students are expected to go directly from class to class. They are not to congregate or loiter in the hallways. When an adult tells them to move along, they are expected to do so. STUDENTS WHO CONTINUE TO LOITER AFTER THEY HAVE BEEN DIRECTED TO MOVE WILL BE SUBJECT TO DISCIPLINARY ACTION FOR INSUBORDINATION. Hall sweeps will be conducted periodically. Students caught in the hallway, after the bell and without proper authorization, will be assigned lunch detention. Parents will be notified of repeated offenses and asked to support our efforts to have every student in assigned classrooms/areas at all times.
The Health Office will be open 7:30 a.m. - 2:30 p.m. All students reporting to the Health Office must first obtain a pass from class before logging in. Students are not to report to the nurse during passing time. The Health Office restroom is reserved for students under the nurses’ care and for those having medical emergencies.
Injuries should be reported to the school nurse who will give first aid and decide upon further steps. Students who are ill may go home with the consent of the nurse AFTER she has contacted a parent or guardian. Students should not contact their parents via their cellular telephones or any other electronic device. When leaving school because of illness, students are required to sign out in the Health Office or they will be charged with cutting class. A student will be released only into the custody of his/her parent, guardian or designee. This absence will count toward the attendance requirement.
All students who are enrolled, or wish to be enrolled, in the Huntington Public Schools must comply with the legally mandated immunizations. Proof that the student has these immunizations must be from a licensed physician or clinic and must be given to the school nurse prior to the student's enrollment.
STUDENTS MAY NOT REGISTER AND ATTEND EITHER PUBLIC OR PRIVATE SCHOOL UNTIL THE IMMUNIZATIONS ARE COMPLETED OR ARE IN THE PROCESS OF BEING COMPLETED. Your school nurse will be happy to supply all of the necessary details.
The school nurse will not give medications to students unless there is a written parental permission as well as a physician's order. This includes all over-the-counter as well as physician prescribed medications. Forms that are to be signed by the parents and physician are available at the school nurse's office. MEDICATION TO BE TAKEN DURING SCHOOL HOURS SHOULD BE LABELED, IN THE ORIGINAL CONTAINER, ACCOMPANIED BY A PHYSICIAN’S AND PARENT'S NOTE, AND LEFT IN THE HEALTH OFFICE.
New York State Education Law requires a medical examination of all newly entered students, those participating in sports and those in grade 10. While a school exam is available to students, we believe it to be in the best interest of the child's health to have the examination performed by their family physician who is familiar with the child's medical history and can administer the necessary immunizations. Please submit completed physical exam forms to the nurse’s office.
The Huntington Union Free School District, Huntington, New York, does not discriminate on the basis of color, creed, disability, marital status, national origin, race, age, religion, sex or sexual orientation in any of its educational programs or activities, or in its employment practices. Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972, Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 (as amended), the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) and the Age Discrimination Act prohibit discrimination on the bases of sex, race, color or national origin, disability and age respectively. This policy of nondiscrimination includes: recruitment and employment of employees, salaries, pay and other benefits, counseling service to students, student access to course offerings, educational programs and other activities.
Inquiries concerning the application of this policy on nondiscrimination or complaints of discrimination under any of the above referenced bases may be directed to the following individuals designated to coordinate the district’s efforts to comply with and carry out its responsibilities under Title IX, Title VI, Section 504/ADA and the Age Discrimination Act. Coordination of activities relating to compliance with Title IX and Title VI are the responsibility of: Office of Human Resources, 155 Lowndes Avenue (Tower St. entrance) Huntington Station, New York 11746, (631) 673-2054.
Coordination of activities relating to compliance with Section 504, the ADA and the Age Discrimination Act is the responsibility of the Assistant Superintendent for Curriculum and Instruction, Huntington School District, 155 Lowndes Avenue, Huntington Station, New York 11746, (631) 673-2054.
Only seniors in good standing have the privilege of parking cars in the student parking lot. A parking permit is mandatory. This can be obtained in the Security Office by filling out the application form and presenting the car registration, senior I.D. card and driver's license (Class 5 or D only). Violation of Parking Permit Agreement will result in loss of privileges for one week or more. The grade level administrator will determine the amount of time.
The Administration will authorize the Suffolk County Police Department to enter school grounds in order to enforce all parking/traffic/license violations. The police may issue summonses.
Driving on lawn areas will subject the driver to restrictions such as denial of the privilege of bringing vehicle to school, and/or payment for materials and labor to repair lawn.
Be advised that District insurance coverage does not include motor vehicles parked on school property.
Any motorized two-wheeled vehicle (mini-bike, etc.) is subject to the same regulations as a four-wheeled vehicle. Riding a bike on other than prescribed roadways is forbidden. Riders driving bikes on lawn areas will be subject to restrictions on their vehicle such as denial of privilege to bring vehicle to school, and/or payment for materials and labor to repair lawn area.
Parking permits will be withdrawn from students who violate school regulations.
Students are expected to be in their assigned parking spots by 7:25 a.m. Repeated lateness to the first period of attendance may result in the loss of parking privileges. There are a limited number of parking spaces. Assignment is on a first come basis. Students will be placed on a waiting list until parking spaces become available. Students who do not utilize their assigned space for a period of 18 days may be directed to surrender said parking space to a student on the waiting list. Parking spaces are only to be used by the student who is registered for the parking space and may not be borrowed or otherwise transferred by a student.
Students who are in the corridors when class is in session must have a pass from the classroom teacher or office and must show this pass to any staff member who requests it. No teacher will release a student from class without a pass.
During study hall, teachers may issue three passes to each of the following: the library, tutoring center, or computer room. PASSES TO ANY OTHER LOCATION (GUIDANCE, TEACHER, ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL, TRAINER, ETC.) MUST BE ISSUED IN ADVANCE BY THE PERSON REQUESTING THE STUDENT’S PRESENCE.
Any student who misuses a pass will be placed on the no-pass list for a period of time determined by the grade level dean.
The responsibility for personal property belongs to the student. Money, expensive pens, watches, jewelry, radios, ipods, etc. should be left at home. If it is necessary to bring a large sum of money to school, it is strongly advised that it be deposited in the Security Office for safekeeping during the school day. All students are advised to check valuables with their Physical Education teacher for safekeeping during the gym class.
The Security Office has been designated as the Lost and Found Office. If a student has had property lost or stolen, a detailed report must be filed with Security.
All seniors who are in good standing may leave the building during their lunch periods. They must leave their I.D. cards at the designated area before they leave. All seniors must have a signed Agreement for Senior Privileges form on file in the Main Office.
Seniors may also park in assigned spaces in the school parking lot. A permit must be obtained in the Security Office.
Seniors who return to school late from lunch due to car problems or accident must call the Dean’s Office (673-2007) as soon as possible before the end of the school day in order for the lateness or absence to class not to count as a cut. A follow-up call by the end of the same day from the parent is also required to substantiate that this absence was not a cut. Seniors who return late without a valid reason will lose their senior privilege for one week. Subsequent infractions will be handled progressively.
The Board of Education is committed to safeguarding the rights of all students of the school district to learn in an environment free of any form of sexual harassment. The board recognizes that sexual harassment is not only that conduct which the actor intends to be offensive, but also includes that conduct which the target perceives to be offensive. The board recognizes that sexual harassment of students may originate from a person of either sex against a person of the same sex or the opposite sex and from peers as well as employees, or any individual who foreseeable might come in contact with students on school grounds or at school-sponsored activities. The Board notes that sexual harassment is a form of discrimination and is a violation of federal and state law in that it constitutes differential treatment on the basis of sex.
The Board condemns any sexual harassment of students, which is either designed to extort sexual favors from students as a condition of academic advance, or has the purpose or effect of creating an intimidating, hostile or offensive learning environment for students. The Board acknowledges that such conduct is illegal, in that it violates the civil rights of students, and under certain circumstances may constitute criminal conduct or may be in violation of the laws against child abuse or maltreatment. The Board also condemns any retaliatory action, which might be taken against anyone filling a complaint of sexual harassment or anyone who appears as a witness to such a complaint.
Any student who believes that he/she has been subjected to sexual harassment in violation of this policy should promptly report the alleged misconduct to any district employee. Any employee receiving such a complaint shall immediately report it to a building principal or the District Title IX Compliance Officer, or the Superintendent of Schools so that appropriate corrective action may be taken at once.
All complaints of sexual harassment shall be promptly and thoroughly investigated by those individuals so designated by the Superintendent’s regulations. In the event that the Board learns of offensive behavior or misconduct, or has reason to believe that such conduct has occurred, the Board will, on its own initiative, ensure that the appropriate individuals conduct a thorough investigation. If the investigation reveals that sexual harassment has occurred, appropriate disciplinary measures shall be taken with the harasser.
In recognition of the health hazards associated with smoking and the addictive quality of nicotine, the Board of Education prohibits smoking and the use of chewing tobacco by students at any time in the school building, on school grounds, or on school buses. E-cigarettes or other vaporizers are prohibited on school grounds as well. Offenders may face disciplinary action and Suffolk County Department of Health may be notified which can result in the imposition of fines of up to $500 for each incident.
Unauthorized use of cellular phones and other electronic devices may result in confiscation of the device. After an electronic device has been taken away three times and a parent or guardian has been notified, the parent or guardian will be asked to come to the school to pick up the device. If the parent or guardian cannot pick up the device, it will remain in the school safe until the last day of the school week at 2:20 p.m. Electronic devices brought to school by students are not the responsibility of Huntington High School.
Any and all gambling including dice and card playing is prohibited on the grounds of Huntington High School. Students who are found with cards or dice or any other gambling paraphernalia will be subject to disciplinary action.
Each student is responsible for the textbooks, materials/ equipment issued. All materials and locks must be returned or paid for before final examinations and regents. Report cards and/or diplomas will be held until all items are returned or fines are paid.
Students who have not returned textbooks by the beginning of the new school year WILL NOT RECEIVE A TEXTBOOK. THEY MAY USE THE COPY OF THE TEXT THAT IS ON RESERVE IN THE SCHOOL LIBRARY UNTIL THEY RETURN THE LOST OR STOLEN BOOK OR PAY FOR THAT BOOK.
You will not receive your cap and gown or your diploma until all textbooks, library books, physical education equipment, and other school property issued to you has been returned or paid for.
Records are maintained for each student from his/her entrance into school through graduation. Unless prescribed by law, a parent, legal guardian or person in parental relationship shall have access to the file. Records of the students who are under the aegis of the Committee on Special Education, by law, must be kept confidential. Special laws and regulations apply to such students’ records. Information in the files will not be disclosed to any person or agency outside the school, except with permission of the parents of a minor student or by the student when the age of 18 is attained.
The Principal will provide for appropriate patriotic exercises in the school in accordance with the Board of Education policy and the State Law. Students may not be forced to participate in patriotic exercises, but they shall be required to refrain from interfering with the participation of others in such exercises.
Students have the right to organize and promote a form of student government that is acceptable to the majority of students in the school. All students have the right to seek and hold office and to vote in school elections.
Students have the right to organize and assemble for discussion of issues and to demonstrate peacefully at such times and in such places within the school building or upon the school grounds as the Principal of the school may reasonably designate after consultation with the students. Students wishing to assemble must share the responsibility of preventing truancy and infringing on the rights of fellow students who do not wish to participate. However, it is the responsibility of the Principal to protect students against the dangers inherent in a large assemblage.
Students have a right to be secure in their persons, papers, and effects: however, the Principal or a designee is authorized to conduct a reasonable search of a student if there is a reasonable suspicion to believe that the student has in his/her possession an item which constitutes a violation of the laws or a violation of the rules of the school. The search must be made in the presence of a third party.
The Principal or his/her designee may conduct a search of the school physical plant including lockers, providing there is reasonable suspicion to believe that dangerous or unlawful material(s) or those which may disrupt the learning environment may be present.
Students are exposed to diverse opinions on an infinite number of topics. Students should be allowed to express themselves in writing as well as through conversation. However, student editors and writers of school supported publications may not publish material which:
Students must consult with the Principal before distributing any written material to insure the order of the school is maintained. The Principal may deny the right to distribute material in a manner which would disrupt school order.
Students must leave school grounds upon dismissal unless they are authorized to be in an area that is being supervised by a staff member. Failure to leave the school grounds after being asked to do so may result in an arrest.
The destruction of school property is unwarranted and illegal. Perpetrators will be prosecuted to the full extent of the law and are subject to school suspension. Students are urged to take pride in the appearance of the building and to keep it clean.
The New York State Department of Education requires all students age fourteen through seventeen to file an Application for Employment Certificate to be employed. These forms are available in Guidance West, 673-2011.
|Goris-Moroff||Judy||Chairperson, WL DL ENL||jmoroff|
|McCarthy||Georgia||Director, Physical Education||gmccarthy|
|McCourt||Kathleen||Special Education Coord.||kmccourt|
|Reynolds||Eric||Director, Arts & Music||ereynolds|
|Roth||Linda||Special Education Chair||lcostello-roth|
2021 National Honor Society Virtual Induction Ceremony
Mascot: Blue Devils
Principal: Brenden Cusack
Asst. Principal: Gamal Smith
Asst. Principal: Lisette Lors
1-631-673-2001 Main Office
1-631-673-2132 Attendance Voicemail
School Hours: 7:30 a.m. - 2:20 p.m.