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Brookview Newsletter and School Calendar

West Irondequoit Central School District
Brookview Bulletin
Volume 6
Equal Opportunity Employer
March 2015
Dear Brookview Families:
Wow, it is March already and with March, I
hope we see the return of warmer weather!
There is always a lot of buzz around math
instruction and why we have students show
their mathematical thinking in multiple ways.
To help answer this question, this month and in
April I will highlight for you our work in the
area of mathematics.
When teaching mathematics our curriculum
includes the Standards for Mathematical
Practice. The eight practices include what,
how and why mathematicians think deeply to
achieve. These practices are:
1. Make sense of a problem and persevere
in solving it;
2. Reason abstractly and quantitatively;
3. Construct viable arguments and critique
the reasoning of others;
4. Model with mathematics;
5. Use appropriate tools strategically;
6. Attend to precision;
7. Look for and make use of structure;
8. And, look for and express regularity and
repeated reasoning.
In the early grades, this might be as simple
as writing an addition equation to describe a
situation, in the middle grades, a student may
apply proportional reasoning to plan a school
event or analyze a problem, and a high school
student might use geometry to solve a design
problem. Mathematically proficient students
can apply mathematics they know to solve
problems arising in everyday life, society and
the workplace.
The mathematical practice, number 4,
Model with Mathematics, engages children
thinking about math from the concrete to the
abstract. Mathematically proficient students
are metacognitive (reflect on their thinking).
They are able to identify quantities in a
contextual situation and use mathematical
modeling to show relationships of those
Students use their models to think about
what they are analyzing, how they are
Students interpret their
mathematical results in the context of the
situation, then reflect and communicate
whether the results make sense, possibly
improving the model if has not served its
mathematicians problem solve and how they
analyze situations and variables, interpret and
draw conclusions. The math modeling cycle
requires mathematicians to redefine, reshape
and reorder information in order to make
decisions, problem solve and reflect. When a
student is in the formulating step, he/she may
be using manipulatives, creating and/or
selecting a picture, geometric, graphical,
tabular algebraic or statistical representations
that describe relationships.
This diagram represents the Model with
mathematics and the modeling cycle:
Melissa LeVesque if you're interested in
purchasing a copy.
Brookview's Open House is scheduled for
March 25th, and PTSA will be serving ice
cream to celebrate the event. Come see what
your students have worked so hard on all year!
Developing the depth of students’ thinking
builds in mathematics beyond proficient;
teaching them to be metacognitive of their
learning is a basis for transfer (application to
novel contexts).
I encourage you to learn more about the
the Web site.
Michelle A. Cramer
Calling all students, the annual Talent Show
and Artistic Showcase is approaching! It's
time to start practicing your routines or
polishing up a piece of artwork to display in our
gallery. You should have received a flyer
earlier this week with the details of how to
enter the event, which will be held on Friday,
March 6th. Please remember to turn in the
form as soon as possible so we can get you
listed in the program!
Thank you to all the families who supported
us through our recent Pizza Night at Two Ton
Tony's! The profits will be used to support
events like our Carnival in May. We have just a
few Save Around books left as well, which is
one of our biggest fundraisers. Please contact
Did you know that participating in the Box
Tops for Education Program is a very easy way
to support our school? Box Tops for Education
have helped America's schools earn over $400
million since 1996. You can earn cash for
Brookview School by clipping box tops coupons
from hundreds of participating products; for a
complete list click on the link:
Brands.aspx. If you already send in your box
tops, THANK YOU! If not, please clip that box
top the next time you see one! You will have
just earned 10 cents for Brookview!
Upcoming PTSA Events:
· March 6th, Talent Show and Artistic
Showcase - Please remember to submit your
entry forms very soon, because all talents must
be approved before we can get you on the
program. We look forward to seeing the
talented and artistic student creations!
· March 25th, Open House/Ice Cream
Social - Bring your family and friends for a
tour of the school and a sweet treat!
·May 29th, Family Carnival - The spring
carnival is a wonderful event that is enjoyed by
our Brookview families. In order to make this
event a success, we need VOLUNTEERS! If
you would like to be involved, please let us
know. We have already begun planning, and we
need all the help we can get.
We can always use your ideas and
assistance for our events throughout the year,
so please volunteer for what interests you
most. If you like what you've seen or have
ideas to improve upcoming events, now is the
time to speak up. Volunteering can take as little
or as much time as you have available, and it's
a wonderful way to meet Brookview students
and their parents.
Melissa LeVesque
([email protected] or 230-2767)
Molly Wheaton ([email protected])
Safety Scout Announcement
A Safety Scout’s job is to assist in ensuring
the safety of students during morning arrival
The scouts are assigned classes to
support. Their role is to assist in the safety
of our students by making sure their
classmates are acting in a responsible and
respectful way as they enter the building.
Each month six grade three students are
selected to serve as safety scouts.
following third graders have been selected as
safety scouts for the month of March because
characteristics of Brookview’s Best. Please
join us in congratulating:
Aaron Cadirao
Tyler Day
Xavier Maldonado
Shakeelah Davis
William Foggett
Corey Shattuck
To all of our Brookview friends, please
remember to be respectful and follow
directions provided by our safety scouts. You
will know that they are a safety scout because
they will be wearing safety scout pinnies.
Physical Education News
Brian Maginn
Dear Families,
Over the past couple of weeks, we
continued to explore our theme of lifelong
fitness and the different ways we can improve
our current fitness level. Our primary focus
has been to gain a sound understanding of the
four fitness components listed below:
Cardiovascular Endurance - means exercising
your heart and lungs for a long period of time.
Muscular Endurance - means exercising
different muscle groups for a long period time.
Muscular Strength - means a short burst of
power or exercising a muscle group for a short
period of time.
Flexibility - means a joints range of motion and
performing different stretches can enhance
ones flexibility.
In order to further our understanding of
the fitness components, students were
provided with opportunities to participate in
different fitness stations.
Each station
included a task card of specific exercises to be
performed with the purpose of preparing for
our fitness assessments.
As always, please remind your children to
bring proper footwear to p.e. class and feel
free to contact me with any questions that you
might have.
Brian Maginn
Physical Education Teacher
[email protected]
Kindergarten Orientation for the 2015-16
school year
Kindergarten Orientation for the 2015 –
2016 school year will be held at the following
schools from 7 - 8 p.m. You may attend any of
the orientations regardless of which West
Irondequoit School your child will attend.
February 24th
February 26th
March 2nd
March 3rd
March 4th
March 5th
headings, bold print, diagrams, maps, glossary,
bibliography, and the index.
Third graders will be studying Legends
from around the world. They will begin with
the Greek Myth, King Midas and the Golden
Next, they will learn about the
legends dealing with dragons and unicorns. We
will discuss how myths about dragons and
unicorns developed, what the different types
of dragons and unicorns were in these legends,
and how different cultures portray both
dragons and unicorns. We will conclude with
the legends, Saint George and the Dragon and
The Unicorn and the Lake.
Irish folktales will also be shared at all
grade levels.
Library Media News
Mrs. Forties
First graders will be comparing and
contrasting different versions of the folktale,
These retellings of the
traditional tale will include Rumpelstiltskin a
German folktale, Tom Tit Tot an old English
tale, The Three Spinning Fairies: a Tale from
the Brothers Grimm, and The Girl Who Spun
Gold a tale from the West Indies. The
students will discuss the setting, characters,
elements of magic and make-believe, patterns
of three, and the problem and the solution in
each story.
Second graders will be learning how to use
the text features in informational books.
comprehend information presented on a topic
in a nonfiction book and in the World Book
Encyclopedia Online. The text features they
will be utilizing include the Table of Contents,
Music Notes
Mr. Rob Line
We are continuing to have fun and expand
upon our learning in music class during March!
Here are some musical highlights from this
1st Grade: One of my favorite activities with
the first graders in music during the month of
March is reading the book “Drummer Hoff” –
We read this book with a message of teamwork
(and, of course, as the title suggests, we add
some drums!) – Then, several students help to
act as the different characters in the story!
It’s a jam-packed music class, but we finish by
acting out this fun story complete with a
drumming accompaniment! Be sure to ask your
first grader what their special job was during
this performance!
2nd Grade: Second graders will perform a
dance to the Irish song “Rakes of Mallow” to
continue our work on musical form and
distinguishing between two different sections
of music. This is a partner dance where we will
be pretending to cook some “Irish Stew” – I
sure wish I had a class set of wooden spoons
for them to click together and stir, but our
rhythm sticks that we often use in class do the
trick as well!
Annual Community Forum
Monday, March 9
7:00 p.m.
IHS Auditorium
Issues Facing Teens:
Alcohol and Other Drugs
Social Media
Learn from a panel of local experts.
3 Grade: The third graders have a very
important month in music! We are spending a
lot of time talking about different instruments
and which families they belong to. This serves
as preparation for a few weeks from now
where all third graders will get a chance to
choose an instrument for fourth grade
instrumental music! Talk as a family and figure
out which instruments might be best suited for
your child – We hope that each student finds
an instrument that they really enjoy and will
continue playing for many years to come! Keep
an eye out for more information on this coming
soon from the fourth grade music teachers!
Questions? Contact Rita Dulaney @ 336-2921
[email protected]
Save the Date!
15th Annual
West Irondequoit Foundation
Benefit Golf Tournament
Have a great month!
A Note from our
Transportation Department
Students who ride the bus home or to a
daycare provider must ride the same bus
each day and must exit at the same stop each
day. For your child’s safety we cannot honor
requests, (even those in writing) for alternate
drop locations.
Students may not alternate afternoon
stops. Students must get off the same
bus, in the same location, every day.
Friday, June 26, 2015
7:30 a.m. – 2:30 p.m.
Webster Golf Club
Scramble Format
Registration fee includes a round of golf and
dinner. We also offer a “lunch only” option.
Visit or
call 336-3067 for a registration form.
Sponsorship opportunities are still available.
Call 336-3067 for details.
Plan your foursome today!
Follow the Foundation on:
Home Connection:
Supporting Writing
Chrissy Miga, K-6 Director of Instruction
Karyn Ryan, Supervisor of Student Services
By this time of the year, you have probably already seen many instances of your child
writing! Your child writes all throughout the day, no matter what grade level he or she
may be in. As the amount of writing increases throughout the year and as your child
moves through the grades, you might wonder about the best way to support your child at
home so they can be a successful writer.
First, especially with younger children, always remember the basics. It’s important that
at a young age children understand
the importance of
capital letters and
punctuation. Take a
few extra minutes
after they have
completed their
homework and be
sure all capital letters and punctuation are appropriate. This simple
check can establish
a good habit within
your child to always
present their best
work possible!
As your child’s writing becomes more complex, you will want to help them edit and revise
their sentence structure and content. At first your child may write in simple sentences
with just a subject (who/noun) and predicate (what/verb). As your child becomes more
comfortable with writing, encourage them to write more and more complex sentences.
Use the graphic to the right to help build new sentences with your child. You can see how
the sentence at the top of the pyramid (in green) is relatively simple compared to sentence at the bottom of the pyramid (in pink).
continued on next page
continued from previous page
After your child has established solid sentence structure, you’ll then want to focus on the content of what they are writing. One simple idea to try at home is to
have your child read aloud what they have written. Often our verbal comprehension is higher than our written or reading comprehension. By having your child
read aloud their writing they may find an error in structure, spelling or content.
By discussing with your child their word choice, you can expand their understanding and use for sophisticated vocabulary. Whether they are writing a fictional
story or informational text, it is important that what they are writing makes
sense and addresses the topic they have chosen to write about.
One area where your child is probably doing a lot of writing these days is in response to a text they have read. There are a few very important things to consider when reviewing a child’s response to text. First, you should check to see if
your child has truly answered the question or prompt. Have the child re-read the
question and their answer to see if what was asked has been answered. This will
also help you understand if your child really understood what they just read. If
they’ve answered the question, then next you will want to see if they supported
their answer with text details. When writing in response to a text, a student
should always use multiple details right from that text to prove their answer. If
your child answers the question, but does not offer proof, ask them how they
knew the answer. You can have them locate directly in the text the evidence for
their answer. Your child can then use this part of the text as the written evidence for their response.
One last way to support your child’s writing is to immerse them in published work.
Yes, it’s important to have your child read books to build their reading skills, develop comprehension, and strengthen their vocabulary knowledge, but you can also
use books to help build your child’s understanding of the choices authors make as
writers and specific writing styles. For example, Patricia Polacco’s books often
use examples of author’s craft like personification or onomatopoeia. By immersing your child in her books and talking about the specific way Patricia Polacco
writes, then your child will begin to use those traits in their own writing. Plus you
have fun reading together for a different purpose!
Supporting your child in becoming a more successful writer can be beneficial to
both you and your child. You will spend time together while developing important
lifelong skills!
From the Health Office March is Na onal Nutri on Month 25 Healthy Snacks for Kids
From the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics
When a snack attack strikes, refuel with these
nutrition-packed snacks.
1. Parfait: Layer vanilla yogurt and mandarin oranges or blueberries in a tall glass. Top with a
sprinkle of granola.
2. Inside-Out Sandwich: Spread mustard on a slice
of deli turkey. Wrap around a sesame breadstick.
3. Rocky Road: Break a graham cracker into bitesize pieces. Add to low-fat chocolate pudding
along with a few miniature marshmallows.
4. Mini Pizza: Toast a whole-wheat English muffin, drizzle with pizza sauce and sprinkle
with low-fat mozzarella cheese.
5. Spread mustard on a flour tortilla. Top with a
slice of turkey or ham, low-fat cheese and
lettuce. Then roll it up.
6. Sandwich Cut-Outs: Make a sandwich on whole
grain bread. Cut out your favorite shape using a big cookie cutter. Eat the fun shape and
the edges, too!
7. Banana Split: Top a banana with low-fat vanilla
and strawberry frozen yogurt. Sprinkle with
your favorite whole-grain cereal.
8. Apple Pie Oatmeal: Make one packet of microwave oatmeal with low-fat milk. Mix in 1/4
cup unsweetened applesauce. Sprinkle with
apple pie spice or cinnamon.
9. Mix together peanut butter and cornflakes in a
bowl. Shape into balls and roll in crushed
graham crackers.
10. Microwave a cup of tomato or vegetable soup
and enjoy with whole-grain crackers.
11. Fill a waffle cone with cut-up fruit and top
with low-fat vanilla yogurt.
12. Sprinkle grated Parmesan cheese on hot popcorn.
13. Peel a banana and dip it in yogurt. Roll in
crushed cereal and freeze.
14. Spread celery sticks with peanut butter or lowfat cream cheese. Top with raisins.
15. Stuff a whole-grain pita pocket with ricotta
cheese and Granny Smith apple slices. Add a
dash of cinnamon.
16. Mix together ready-to-eat cereal, dried fruit and
nuts in a sandwich bag for an on-the-go
17. Smear a scoop of frozen yogurt on two graham
crackers and add sliced banana to make a
yummy sandwich.
18. Microwave a small baked potato. Top with reduced-fat cheddar cheese and salsa.
19. Make snack kabobs. Put cubes of low-fat
cheese and grapes on pretzel sticks.
20. Toast a whole-grain waffle and top with low-fat
yogurt and peaches.
21. Mix together low-fat cream cheese, mixed dried
fruit bits and shelled sunflower seeds. Spread
on a toasted English muffin.
22. Blend low-fat milk, frozen strawberries and a
banana for thirty seconds for a delicious
23. Make a mini-sandwich with tuna or egg salad
on a whole-grain dinner roll.
24. Sprinkle grated Monterey Jack cheese over a
corn tortilla; fold in half and microwave for
twenty seconds. Top with salsa.
25. Spread peanut butter on apple slices.
Board of Educa on Elec on
and District Budget Vote
May 19, 2015
Board of Educa on
The Board of Educa on is made up of seven
district residents, who serve as volunteers.
The board sets policy for the school district;
policy which is put into ac on by the
superintendent and his staff.
Members are elected to office at the District
Vote in May and serve three‐year terms.
Terms are staggered so that two or three seats
are open each year. There are three seats
open for elec on in May 2015.
The Monroe County School Boards Associa on
offers a session for those who are thinking
about running for a school board posi on.
Prospec ve School Board
Candidate Seminar
Saturday, April 11
8:00‐11:30 a.m.
Airport Holiday Inn
Budget Prepara on
The Board of Educa on will discuss the
following 2015‐16 budget topics at their
upcoming mee ngs:
March 5 ‐ Iroquois School @ 7:00 p.m.
2015‐16 Expenditures ‐ Non‐personnel
March 19 ‐ District Office @ 7:00 p.m.
2015‐16 Expenditures ‐ Personnel
Agendas and supplementary materials are
always posted on the District Web site:
The Board of Educa on will adopt a proposed
2015‐16 budget at the April 23
Business Mee ng
District Office
7 p.m.
Please contact the associa on at 328‐1972 or
visit to register.
Candidate pe ons are available from the
District Office on weekdays from 8 a.m. – 4:30
p.m. (Closed April 3rd) Completed pe ons
must be filed with District Clerk Patricia Kelly
by Monday, April 20th at 5 p.m., call 336‐2983
with ques ons.
Vote Day Volunteers Needed
If you are a qualified voter of the West
Irondequoit School District and would like to
help out at this year’s vote by working at a
registra on table or a vo ng booth, please
contact Patricia Kelly at
[email protected] or
Volunteers work three‐hour shi s. No prior
experience required!
Specific informa on regarding the vote,
the budget and the
Board of Educa on elec on
will be printed in the
district newsle er The Quote,
to be mailed in early May.
Informa on is also available at
www.wes and on ICAT 15.
We also invite you to follow us on
Facebook & Twi er.
We’re West Irondequoit CSD.
West Irondequoit Performing Arts Presents March 26 at 7:30 p.m. March 27 at 7:30 p.m. March 28 at 7:30 p.m. March 29 at 2:00 p.m. Irondequoit High School Auditorium Tickets Available: IHS Box Office 585‐336‐2903 WEST IRONDEQUOIT CENTRAL SCHOOL DISTRICT
2015-16 school transportation is scheduled to be provided for eligible district pupils as follows:
Distance between home and school legally attended; as measured by the nearest available route (public highway) must meet these minimums:
..... ....
All Students
..... ....
More than 1 1/2 Miles
Applications for 2015-16 school transportation MUST be submitted no later than April 1, 2015. In the case of
persons who move into the district after April 1, 2015, residence in the district must be proven with the district
registrar (336-3090). After proving residence with the district registrar, and within 30 days of moving into the
district, application must be completed and submitted for transportation.
Pupils applying for transportation to and/or from a childcare provider must meet eligibility as stated above. The childcare
provider must be located within West Irondequoit School District boundaries. The District reserves the right to require proof of
New York State Certification of the childcare provider. Requests for transportation to a place of parental employment will not be
honored, unless the employer maintains a registered childcare provider service and is located within the West Irondequoit School
District boundaries.
Children must ride the same bus every day and be dropped at the same bus stop every day;
requests for transportation to alternate addresses on alternate days will not be honored.
---------------------------------------------------------------------------------2015-16 SCHOOL TRANSPORTATION APPLICATION FOR TRANSPORTATION TO AND /OR FROM A
Please complete both sides of application.
To Board of Education, West Irondequoit Central School District:
I request that school transportation be provided for my child to and/or from a childcare provider in West Irondequoit
during the 2015-16 school year.
Child’s Name: __________________________________
Birth Date: _____________________
Home Address: _________________________________
Home/Cell Phone #: ________________
Parent Work #: _________________
Childcare Provider's:
Phone #:______________________________________
Start date:_____________________________________
School child is attending:
Signature of parent or guardian:
Please CIRCLE home or sitter
AM Pickup: Home Sitter
PM Drop:
Home Sitter
Grade child is enrolled in as of September 2015:
If Kindergarten (circle) AM
Date of
Application: ___________
WICSD Board of Education
321 List Ave., Rochester, NY 14617
OR FAX TO: 585-336-3023
We _____________________________________ certify that ______________________________________________
(Name of parent/legal guardian)
(Name of childcare provider)
assumes full legal responsibility for the care, custody and protection of the before named child from the time of drop off
by the child’s parent until picked up by the school bus and/or from the time the child is dropped off by the school bus at
the above childcare provider’s address, until the parent picks the child up. The childcare provider and the parent each
individually agree that if the childcare arrangements described herein are terminated or altered, each will assume
responsibility to notify the West Irondequoit Central School District Transportation Department at 336-2992.
This certification applies to:
Before school pick-up _______________
After school drop off _______________
Both before and after school _________
Signature of Parent ___________________________________________________ Date _____________________
Signature of Childcare Provider _________________________________________ Date _____________________
West Irondequoit Schools
March 2015
Monday Tuesday Wednesday
Breakfast Breaks Pillsbury Cini Minis Breakfast Breaks Assorted Juices Assorted Juices Assorted Juices Assorted Fruit Assorted Fruit Assorted Fruit Milk Milk Milk 2 3 4 Breakfast Menu
Grades K-3
Pillsbury Mini Pancakes Assorted Juices Assorted Fruit Milk 5 Breakfast Breaks Assorted Juices Assorted Fruit Milk 6 Breakfast Breaks Assorted Juices Assorted Fruit Milk 13 Breakfast Breaks Pillsbury Mini French Toast Assorted Juices Assorted Juices Assorted Fruit Assorted Fruit Milk Milk 9 10 Breakfast Breaks Assorted Juices Assorted Fruit Milk 11 Pillsbury Mini Waffles Assorted Juices Assorted Fruit Milk 12 Breakfast Breaks Assorted Juices Assorted Fruit Milk 16 Breakfast Breaks Assorted Juices Assorted Fruit Milk 18 Pillsbury Mini Pancakes Assorted Juices Assorted Fruit Milk 19 20 Breakfast Breaks Assorted Juices Assorted Fruit Milk 25 Pillsbury Mini Waffles Assorted Juices Assorted Fruit Milk 26 Breakfast Breaks Assorted Juices Assorted Fruit Milk 27 Pillsbury Cini Minis Assorted Juices Assorted Fruit Milk 17 Breakfast Breaks Assorted Juices Assorted Fruit Milk Pillsbury Mini French Toast Assorted Juices Assorted Fruit Milk 23 24 SPRING RECESS NO SCHOOL 30 New Requirements for the School Breakfast Program:  All grains must be whole‐grain rich (must contain at least 50% whole grain)  At least 1 full cup of fruit must be offered daily, and students are required to take at least a half cup (so students must take either a juice or a fruit, which may be either fresh or canned, in addition to the main entrée and the milk) Breakfast Breaks Assorted Juices Assorted Fruit Milk Student Breakfast $1.50 Faculty & Staff Breakfast $2.50 (tax included) SPRING RECESS NO SCHOOL 31 Breakfast $1.50 Student milk $0.50 Milk choice: 1% white or fat free chocolate & skim. Faculty & Staff Breakfast $2.50 tax included. Now you can pay for your meals on‐line. Visit our website: . Once there, Food Services is listed under “District”. Menu is subject to change without notice. This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer. Looking for part‐time employment while your children are in school? Call the Nutritional offices at 336‐2953 and ask for Betsy!! West Irondequoit Schools
March 2015
Hamburger or Cheeseburger on a Bun Sweet Potato Fries Raw Veggie Sticks Diced Pears Assorted Fresh Fruit Milk 2
Green Beans Raw Veggie Sticks Applesauce Assorted Fresh Fruit Milk Tangerine Chicken French Fries Raw Veggie Sticks Diced Pears Assorted Fresh Fruit Milk Brown Rice Raw Veggie Sticks Applesauce Assorted Fresh Fruit Milk 9
Chicken Nuggets 3
Hamburger or Cheeseburger on a Bun Sweet Potato Fries Raw Veggie Sticks Diced Pears Assorted Fresh Fruit Milk 23
Maple Glazed French Toast Sticks with Sausage Links Steamed Broccoli Raw Veggie Sticks 4 oz. 100% Juice Assorted Fresh Fruit Milk 4
HALF DAY RELEASE FOR CONFERENCES Taco with Trimmings & Brown Rice Seasoned Corn Raw Veggie Sticks Applesauce Assorted Fresh Fruit Milk 17
Bush’s Baked Beans Raw Veggie Sticks Diced Pears Assorted Fresh Fruit Milk Lunch Menu
Pasta with Meat Sauce Zweigle’s Hot Dog on a Bun Grades K-3
Pasta with Meat Sauce Green Beans Raw Veggie Sticks Applesauce Assorted Fresh Fruit Milk 24
Breaded Mozzarella Sticks w/Marinara Sliced Carrots Raw Veggie Sticks 4 oz. 100% Juice Assorted Fresh Fruit Milk 18
Maple Glazed French Toast Sticks with Sausage Links Steamed Broccoli Raw Veggie Sticks 4 oz. 100% Juice Assorted Fresh Fruit Milk 25
Five Components make a meal: meat, or meat alternate, grain, fruit,
vegetable and milk. You can have everything but you must choose 3 items and one must be either 1/2 cup fruit or ¾ cup vegetable. Friday
Pizza Crunchers Pizza! French Fries Raw Veggie Sticks Golden Diced Peaches Assorted Fresh Fruit Milk Spinach Salad Raw Veggie Sticks Mixed Fruit Fresh Fruit Milk 5
Macaroni & Cheese Pizza! Mixed Vegetables Raw Veggie Sticks Golden Diced Peaches Assorted Fresh Fruit Milk 12
Leafy Green Salad Raw Veggie Sticks Mixed Fruit Assorted Fresh Fruit Milk Japanese Cherry Chicken Pizza! Brown Rice Raw Veggie Sticks Fruit Cocktail Assorted Fresh Fruit Milk Romaine Salad Raw Veggie Sticks Mixed Fruit Assorted Fresh Fruit Milk 19
Breaded Chicken Drummies
Pizza! Mashed Potatoes Raw Veggie Sticks Golden Diced Peaches Assorted Fresh Fruit Milk 26
Spinach Salad Raw Veggie Sticks Mixed Fruit Fresh Fruit Milk 6
Student lunch $2.55 Faculty & Staff lunch $4.05 (tax included)
Lunch $2.55 Student milk $0.50 Milk choice: 1% white or fat free chocolate & skim. Faculty & Staff Lunch $4.05 tax included. Now you can pay for your meals on‐line. Visit our website: . Once there, Food Services is listed under “District”. Menu is subject to change without notice. This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer. Looking for part‐time employment while your children are in school? Call the Nutritional offices at 336‐2953 and ask for Betsy!!
Brookview School
March 2015
S 3
A 4
S 11
D 17
C 24
Read-athon all
7:00 p.m.
Camp out
with a good
Spring Break
No School
A 12
E 18
S 19
A 20
D 25
E 26
Early Release
Grades 1 – 4
Spring Break
No School
Open House/
PTSA Icecream Social
6:30 p.m.
Spring Break
No School
Spring Break
No School
PTSA Artistic
6:30 p.m.
Read-athon all
A 28
Spring Break
No School
*Brookview’s Best theme for this month is Seek First to Understand, Then to Be Understood – Listen Before You
Talk. Backwards Day as our reward day will be held on Friday, March 27th!
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