Indoor Soccer Clinic

There is still space available for 2/14 and 2/28!

The cost would be 10.00 dollars for the two week clinic

Attention Parents/Guardians: To register you must send a email with your child’s full name,  current grade and teacher to:

Event Staff: The staff includes but is not limited to:

Trevor King: DSC Director of Operations/Dearborn Jaguars Staff Coach

Adam Hall: Dearborn Jaguars Staff Coach

Dates: February 14th, and 28th 2018

Times: 1st , 2nd and  3rd grades from 5:30-6:30 pm

4th and 5th grades from 6:30-7:30 pm

Parents must pick their child up promptly at the of the session time.

Cost:  10.00  dollars for the two week one hour of soccer skill instruction

Coffee with the Principal

Please join us for Coffee with the Principal this Thursday February 15, 2018. The meeting starts at 2:30. The agenda this meeting will be NWEA Growth Reports.

This is a wonderful opportunity for families to meet with the Principal and learn more about our school. So please join us for coffee and conversation.

Your continued partnership is needed in order for our students to succeed!



100th Day of School

Help us celebrate the 100th day of school on Tuesday February 13, 2018.


Please help you child dress up as an old person. Join in the celebration of 100 days of school. Staff and students are encouraged to dress up. You can come in a wig, or dress, apron, suit, tie a pair of glasses. Come dressed up and join in the fun.

PTA Bake Sale

Due to the snow day on Friday Feb 9th the bake sale has been rescheduled for this Friday February 16th. PTA needs donations of baked goods, cookies, fruit snacks, chips, juice boxes and etc. Please drop off donations on or before Friday Feb 16th by 1:00 p.m. Thank you in advance for your support.

All Dearborn Public Schools will be open on Monday, February 12, 2018.

We want to thank all the hard working Engineers, Custodians, and staff members in the Operations and Grounds Department for putting in many extra hours this weekend to clear school parking lots and sidewalks.

We also want to extend a thank you to all the crews at the City of Dearborn who have been working hard all weekend to clear streets in our city.

After checking road conditions, talking with the City of Dearborn, and having discussions with our Transportation Department the District does not anticipate any wide spread problems or delays.

However, with the amount of snowfall and cold temperatures, conditions may exist on a few side streets that require slower then normal and extra cautious driving. Please be advised that these conditions may cause some buses to run a bit behind schedule on Monday.

Bundle up and see you in school on Monday!

Internet Safety

Are your children safe while online?

Michigan families, especially minors, are becoming inundated with advertisements from alcohol, tobacco, pornography, illegal drug and gambling marketers through different internet and cell phone inboxes. Texting their advertisements is the newest marketing effort that many of these companies are using.

Thankfully, the Michigan Secretary of State’s office offers a free program to stop adult advertisements from reaching e-mails, mobile phones (text messaging ads) and instant messenger IDs. The Michigan Child Protection Registry, like the federal Do Not Call List, is a free do-not-contact service for Michigan’s families.

As a strong supporter of this Registry, I would like to encourage you to sign your entire family up for this program and inform your friends and colleagues about how they can protect their children and families from unwanted adult advertising.

To sign up only takes seconds. Just go to and keep your family safe.

Flu – Influenza fact sheet

Fact Sheet:  Flu (Influenza)

What is influenza?

It is a disease caused by a virus that infects the respiratory tract, and is commonly called “the flu”. Compared with most other viral respiratory infections, such as the common cold, influenza infection often causes a more severe illness.


What is the treatment?

  • Get plenty of rest.
  • Drink plenty of fluids to prevent dehydration (i.e., water, juice, and tea).
  • Take non-aspirin medication for fever and body aches.

How is it prevented?

The best way to prevent influenza is to be vaccinated against it.  The influenza vaccine is made from inactivated (killed) influenza viruses each flu season; the vaccine will boost the immune system’s ability to fight various flu viruses.  There is also a flu vaccine available as a nasal spray which is a weakened form of the live virus.  Sometimes, an unpredicted new strain may appear after the vaccine has been made and distributed. Even if someone does become infected with the new strain of influenza, the disease symptoms may be milder because the vaccine may provide some protection.  You cannot get the flu from the flu vaccine.

Additional prevention measures:

  • Wash hands frequently, especially after coughing, sneezing and handling used tissues.
  • Avoid close contact with those who have cold or flu-like symptoms.
  • After contact with a person who is ill, wash your hands and keep your fingers away from your eyes, nose, and mouth to prevent the spread of the virus.
  • Boost your immune system by eating a healthy diet, and getting regular physical activity and plenty of rest

What are the symptoms?

Symptoms usually appear within 2 to 4 days after being infected and include:

  • Fever (usually 100.5 F to 103.5 F in adults and often even higher in children)
  • Cough
  • Sore throat
  • Runny or stuffy nose
  • Headache and muscle aches
  • Extreme fatigue


Most people who get the flu recover completely in 1 to 2 weeks, but some people develop serious and potentially life threatening medical complications, such as pneumonia.  Flu-related complications can occur at any age; however, the elderly, people with chronic health problems, pregnant women and young children are much more likely to develop serious complications after influenza infection.

How is it spread?

Viruses that cause flu are spread by direct contact with respiratory droplets (i.e., coughing and sneezing). Flu viruses enter the body through the mucous membranes of the eyes, nose or mouth. Those at highest risk for infection live in densely populated areas, are in crowded living situations, or attend school.


This fact sheet is for information only and is not meant to be used for self -diagnosis or as a substitute for consultation with a health care provider.


Centers for Disease Control & Prevention at:

When to keep your child home from school

When to Keep Your Child Home from School Illness What to do?

 Chickenpox Keep child home until they have no new sores for 24 hours AND all sores are dried and crusted. **During an outbreak of chickenpox, children who are NOT vaccinated for chickenpox (Varicella) and have been in close contact with someone sick with the infection will not be allowed at school for 21 days after they were last exposed to chickenpox, even if they are not sick.

 Diarrhea that cannot be controlled and/or with a fever. Keep child at home. Fever with temperature 100° or higher and not feeling well enough to participate in class. Keep child home until fever-free for 24 hours without using fever reducing medicine such as Motrin or Tylenol.

Flu-like symptoms with fever, chills, sore throat, runny nose, muscle aches, tiredness; may also have vomiting and diarrhea. Keep child home until symptoms are gone. Head lice If lice are first found at school, child may stay until end of the day but may not return until treated and all live lice are gone. Impetigo Keep child home until 24 hours after antibiotics have been started.

 MRSA Keep child home if sore is draining and cannot be covered with a clean, dry bandage. Keep child home if they cannot keep from picking at sore. Rash Keep child home until seen by a doctor and treated if needed. The school may request a doctor’s note to return to school. Strep throat Keep child home until 24 hours after antibiotics have been started.

Pink eye with discharge Keep child home until seen by a doctor and 24 hours after first dose of medicine, if prescribed.

 Ringworm If ringworm is first found at school, child may stay until end of the day if it can be covered. Child may not return until treatment has been started. Area must remain covered until completely healed.

 Scabies Child must stay home until after treatment is started. Vomiting 2 or more times.

Outdoor recess

Just a reminder the students do line up and go outside for recess during the winter months. Please be sure you send your child to school with boots, hats, gloves, a winter coat. Also please send in a extra pair of socks and a pair of shoes they can keep in their locker during the week. Students line up and go out for recess as long as the temperature is 20 degrees or warmer.

The guidelines we use to determine if students will go outside for recess or have inside line-up for arrival are a combined temperature and windchill of below 20 degrees.  Therefore, if the weather is below 20 degrees, students will remain inside for recess.

Please remember to always dress appropriately for the weather; students will need coats/jackets, snow pants, boots, hats, scarves and gloves to ensure their safety and well-being when we have outdoor recess!

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