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15 results for 'Health and Safety'
2020-2021 Trimester Three In-person Learning 9th-11th Grade Checklist

2020-2021 Trimester Three In-person Learning 9th-11th Grade Checklist

During Trimester 3, City in person students will attend classes 4 days per week in the building.
Virtual students will join livestreamed classes 4 days per week.

Students will not have school on Mondays.

2020-2021 Trimester Three In-person Learning Senior Checklist

2020-2021 Trimester Three In-person Learning Senior Checklist

During Trimester 3, in person students will attend classes 4 days per week in the building.
Virtual students will join live-streamed classes 4 days per week. Mondays will be an independent work day for seniors!

Dress Code Infographic

The Dress Code at City Charter High School is professional.  Dress code begins at the front door.  Students must arrive and depart in the appropriate attire.
Please review City High's Do's and Don't check list!

February 22, 2021 Updated Trimester 2 Hybrid Checklist for Seniors

During Trimester 2, City High Seniors will attend class in person 4 days per week on Tuesday through Friday. Mondays will be an independent work day for students.

ESL Application for Free and Reduced Lunch SPANISH

ESL Application for Free and Reduced Lunch ARABIC

PDE032 Medical Plan of Care for School Food Service

Children with Disabilities and Special Dietary Needs
Revised July 2017 1 Schools participating in a federal school meal program (National School Lunch Program, School Breakfast Program, Fresh Fruit and Vegetable Program, Special Milk Program, and Afterschool Snack Program) are required to make reasonable accommodations for children who are unable to eat the school meals because of a disability that restricts the diet.

Health Index Scorecard & Top Priority Actions

Title IX - K-12 Training

Title IX - K-12 Training

Title IX Regulation Core Concept

“No person in the United States shall, on the basis of sex, be excluded from participation in, be denied the benefits of, or be subjected to discrimination under any education program or activity receiving Federal financial assistance.”

20 USCA Sec. 1681(a), June 23, 1972
A Guide to Pennsylvania's Education for Children and Youth Experiencing Homelessness (ECYEH) Program

A Guide to Pennsylvania's Education for Children and Youth Experiencing Homelessness (ECYEH) Program

The Most Frequently Asked Questions On The Education Rights Of Children And Youth In Homeless Situations

The Most Frequently Asked Questions On The Education Rights Of Children And Youth In Homeless Situations

About This Resource
This document provides answers to frequently asked questions on the McKinney-Vento Homeless Assistance Act and the education rights of children and youth in homeless situations, based on the amendments made by the Every Student Succeeds Act of 2015, which took effect on October 1, 2016.1 The answers are general responses based on federal statutes, regulations, and guidance; relevant case law; and best practices from across the country. It cannot be emphasized enough that these are general responses, and that answers could change based on the facts of a particular case. McKinney-Vento issues require a case-specific inquiry. This document is meant to provide basic information and tools to assist administrators and advocates in understanding the McKinney-Vento Act.
A General Guide to Pennsylvania's Education for Children and Youth Experiencing Homelessness (ECYEH) Program

A General Guide to Pennsylvania's Education for Children and Youth Experiencing Homelessness (ECYEH) Program

The Education for Children and Youth Experiencing Homelessness (ECYEH) Program was authorized by Title VII, Subtitle B of the Stewart B. McKinney Homeless Assistance Act of 1987, and more recently under the 2001 No Child Left Behind Act.
This was the first comprehensive federal law dealing with the problem of homelessness in America. Per the McKinney-Vento Act (for full text, go to this United States Department of Education website at (www2.ed.gov/policy/elsec/leg/esea02/pg116.html), Pennsylvania’s primary goal for its ECYEH Program is to educate local education agencies (LEA) and other entities who work with children, youth and families, on the rights of children and youth experiencing homelessness. They should also work collaboratively to eliminate barriers that may impede enrollment, attendance, or receipt of services that support academic success – including special student populations such as preschool-aged children experiencing homelessness, unaccompanied youth and out-of-school youth. The ECYEH Program provides support for activities or services that enable these children and youth to enroll, attend and succeed in school. The program is authorized to provide funds through the Pennsylvania Department of Education (PDE) to coordinate the enrollment and delivery of services for the educational success of children and youth experiencing homelessness. This booklet is a brief overview of some important issues surrounding child homelessness – such as who they are, how they are affected by homelessness and their available educational choices and federal rights. The booklet should raise awareness regarding students experiencing homelessness.