A Guide for Grade 8 Students and Parents - CCI Guidance
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A Guide for Grade 8 Students and Parents D ecoding a Course Code Decoding a Timetable Selecting a Stream A ssessing Your Learning Skills How to Prepare for a Career Specialist High Skills Major and Dual Credits Educating for Success! The Ontario Secondary School Diploma (OSSD) 2018-2019
Contents 1 Message from the Director of Education, Kawartha Pine Ridge District School Board 2 Terms and Definitions 3 The Ontario Secondary School Diploma (OSSD) 4 Decoding a Course Code 5 Skills for Success 6 Plan for Success 7 Planning Your Future 8 Helpful Tips 10 Plan Ahead for Grades 11 & 12 11 Explore Your Pathways 12 21st Century Learning 13 KPR Learners Are... “ Let us make our future now, and let us make our dreams tomorrow’s reality. ” ~ Malala Yousafza 2 Educating for Success!
Welcome! STUDENT SUCCESS We are excited that your child is entering secondary school in our Board with our vision to… “…educate students to excel in learning, to succeed in life and to enrich our communities.” We are proud that our Board offers a full range of academic programs in caring and nurturing environments that encourage our students to achieve their personal best. We have a strong, committed and dedicated secondary team in every high school to support our students in their transition. You will find Guidance teachers to advise students on course selections; Student Success teachers who can support students in making connections; Special Education departments and thriving peer mentorship programs. We are fortunate to be able to provide many opportunities to support the grade 8 to grade 9 transition. All of our grade 8 classrooms are able to visit their high school a number of times throughout the year. Grade 8 Open House evenings are also an important component of our partnership with you as you learn about high school life, including program offerings and extracurricular experiences. High schools also provide students with more opportunities to customize their learning experience and build on their strengths and interests through a variety of new and enhanced learning options. Our secondary schools are excited to provide students with diverse programs and experiential learning, such as the Ontario Youth Apprenticeship Program (OYAP), Coop placements and Dual Credits offered in later years. Parents continue to play a critical role in the lives of their children in high school. Highlighting the importance education plays in providing the best life choices for your child is paramount to their success. Working in partnership with the school in supporting your child with effective work habits, time management, and regular attendance will all serve to support a wonderful experience for them. I wish you great success in your journey to high school. Sincerely, Jennifer Leclerc Director of Education www.kprschools.ca 3
Terms and Definitions Listed below are terms and definitions commonly used in Secondary School. Community All students in Ontario are required to complete forty hours of service to Involvement Hours non-profit community agencies as part of their Ontario Secondary School Diploma (OSSD) requirements. Compulsory Course Refers to 18 specific courses students must take, and fulfills part of the 30 credit Ontario Secondary School Diploma requirements (OSSD). Course Code This six character code describes the subject, grade level and course type or destination of a secondary school course. Course Type Compulsory Grade 9 and 10 course types can be taken as Academic, Applied or Locally Developed types of courses. Credit A credit value of 1.0 is granted upon successfully completing a 110-hour course with a minimum mark of 50%. Destination Courses Compulsory Grade 11 and 12 courses can be taken in the university, university/college, college or school-to-work destinations. Dual Credit A program that will allow students to earn a college credit while in high school. EQAO Literacy Test The literacy test is written in Grade 10. A student must pass the literacy requirement to earn the OSSD. EQAO Math Test Students in Grade 9 Applied and Academic stream classes will complete an EQAO Math Assessment as part of their Grade 9 course. Exams Students may write an exam, which tests their knowledge on the entire course work, at or near the end of the semester. Optional Courses Students will select 12 courses that are of specific interest to them and which will count towards the 30 credit Ontario Secondary School Diploma (OSSD) requirements. OSSD The Ontario Secondary School Diploma is granted after fulfilling all necessary credits, literacy and community volunteer hours requirements. Prerequisite Course Refers to a specific course you must successfully complete before taking another course at the next grade level. Semester The school year is divided into two semesters. A student will usually take four courses in each semester. Specialist High Skills A program that will allow students to specialize in an area of interest. Major Timetable A timetable outlines the time, room number, lunch period, teacher and semester in which you will take all of your courses. 4 Educating for Success!
Ontario Secondary School Diploma (OSSD) The OSSD Ontario Secondary School Diploma Requirements The OSSD is the diploma that 18 Compulsory Credits Credits students work towards achieving in Credits Required Received secondary school. Every Kawartha English (one per Grade)* 4 Pine Ridge District School Board Math (three, at least one in Grade 11 or 12) 3 secondary school student must Science 2 successfully complete the following requirements: French (Grade 9) 1 Canadian Geography (Grade 9) 1 3 0 credits – 18 compulsory credits and 12 optional credits Canadian History (Grade 10) 1 ntario Secondary School O The Arts 1 Literacy Test Health and Physical Education 1 40 Community Involvement Hours Civics (Grade 10) .5 The diploma allows you to apply to Careers (Grade 10) .5 university, college, apprenticeship Group 1 - Choose one from… 1 training programs or the workplace. Additional credit in English, or French as a second language, ** or a Native language, or a classical or The Ontario Secondary an international language, or social sciences and School Certificate (OSSC) the humanities, or Canadian and world studies, or guidance and career education, or cooperative The Ontario Secondary School education*** Group 2- Choose one from… 1 Certificate will be granted on request to students who leave school before Additional credit in health and physical education, or the arts, or business studies, or French as a earning the Ontario Secondary second language,** or cooperative education*** School Diploma, provided that they Group 3- Choose one from… 1 have earned a minimum of 14 credits Additional credit in science (Grade 11 or 12), or distributed as follows: technological education, or French as a second language,**or computer studies, or cooperative Compulsory credits (total of 7) education*** 2 English 12 Optional Credits 1 Canadian Geography or History 12 12 Optional Credits † 1 Mathematics Other Requirements 1 Science Ontario Secondary School Literacy test taken in 1 Health and Physical Education Grade 10 1 The Arts or Technological 40 Community Volunteer Hours Completed over four years Education * A maximum of three credits in English as a second language (ESL) or English literacy development (ELD) may be counted towards the four compulsory credits in English, but the Optional credits (total of 7) seven fourth must be a credit earned for a Grade 12 compulsory English course. optional courses selected by the ** In groups 1, 2, and 3, a maximum of two credits in French as a second language can count student as compulsory credits, one from group 1 and one from either group 2 or group 3. *** A maximum of two credits in cooperative education can count as compulsory credits. † The 12 optional credits may include up to four credits earned through approved dual credit courses. www.kprschools.ca 5
Decoding a Course Code ENG 1P1 Course codes reflect government stipulations across the These letters identify the subject. This number This letter identifies This school Province. Subject Codes – the first letter identifies the grade. the course type or indicator is used to in the course code denotes the destination. distinguish course 1 Grade 9 All courses have the course’s department area characteristics. first five characters A Arts Grade 9-10 2 Grade 10 1 Common code as mandated by the B B usiness D Academic Ministry of Education C C anadian & World Studies P Applied B B oys E E nglish 3 Grade 11 and a sixth character L Locally Developed F French G Girls for school use: O Open G Guidance & Career 4 Grade 12 Education Grade 11-12 5 Half Credit H Humanities & Social C College Sciences F French L International Languages E Workplace Immersion M Mathematics M University/College P P hysical Education O Open S S ciences U University T Technology Decoding a SCH 4C1 Timetable Semester 1 - September - January Semester 2 - February - June Period Day 1 Day 2 Period Day 1 Day 2 Course Code & Identifies Period 1 PPL1OG-03 PPL1OG-03 Period 1 PPL1OG-03 PPL1OG-03 08:17-09:31 Fernandes, S. Fernandes, S. Section the Period 08:17-09:31 Fernandes, S. Fernandes, S. Sem. 1 129 129 Sem. 2 129 129 Term 1 Term 1 Period 2 ENG1D1-02 ENG1D1-02 Class Time – 75 minutes Period 2 BTT1O1-02 BTT1O1-02 Teacher’s 09:36-10:50 Moore, J. Moore, J. with usually 5-10 minutes 09:36-10:50 Tracy, K. Tracy, K. Sem. 1 158 158 Name Sem. 2 233 233 travel time between classes Term 1 Term 1 Lunch Lunch – Students have Lunch 10:50-11:44 lunch between periods 2 10:50-11:44 Sem. 1 Sem. 2 Term 1 and 3 for approximately Term 1 45 - 60 minutes Period 3 FSF1D1-02 CGC1D1-03 Period 3 MPM1D1-05 SNC1D1-06 11:44-12:58 Kennedy, C. Keith, R. Room 11:44-12:58 MacDonald, Pegutter, B. Sem. 1 220 210 Sem. 2 B. 247 Term 1 Number Term 1 239 Period 4 CGC1D1-03 FSF1D1-02 Period 4 SNC1D1-06 MPM1D1-05 13:03-14:17 Keith, R. Kennedy, C. 13:03-14:17 Pegutter, B. MacDonald, Sem. 1 210 220 Sem. 2 247 B. Term 1 Term 1 239 Each high school may have different start and end times, and different lunch times. 6 Educating for Success!
Skills for Success Learning skills are likely pretty familiar to you from the report cards you’ve received all through elementary school. These skills are very important, as demonstrating them will increase your ability to learn and be successful at school. Read through the skills below - where are your strengths? Where might you want to improve? Responsibility Organization I can: I can: • fulfil responsibilities and commitments • devise and follow a plan for completing work and tasks; • complete and submit class work, homework, and • establish priorities and manage time assignments • identify, gather, evaluate, and use information, technology, • take responsibility for and manage own behaviour. and resources to complete tasks Independent Self-Regulation Work I can: I can: • set goals and monitor my progress; • independently monitor, • ask for clarification or assistance; assess, and revise • assess and reflect critically plans to complete tasks on my strengths, needs, and and meet goals; interests; • use class time • identify opportunities, and appropriately to strategies to meet my needs and complete tasks; achieve my goals; • follow instructions with • persevere and make an effort minimal supervision when challenged Collaboration Initiative I can: I can: • accept various roles and a fair share of group work • look for and act on new ideas and opportunities for learning; • respond positively to the ideas, opinions, values, and • be willing to innovate; traditions of others; • take risks; • build healthy peer-to-peer relationships • be curious and interested in learning; • work with others to resolve conflicts & build consensus • approach new tasks with a positive attitude; • share information, resources, and expertise • recognize and advocates appropriately for myself and • promote critical thinking to solve problems and make others decisions. “ Build good habits for study and work early on; get involved in extra curriculars you enjoy and others you’ve never tried. Never hesitate to ask for help. ” ~Grade 12 Graduate Thomas A. Stewart Secondary School www.kprschools.ca 7
Plan for Success! Applied “P” * Learn essential concepts Locally Developed “L” of a subject * L earn essential concepts of a * Practical, hands-on subject What is a ‘Pathway?’ application * P ractical, hands-on application * Greater teacher direction, * B uild life-skills within subject A Pathway is made up of the courses you choose, instruction & guided * S maller class sizes for learning increased teacher support and the opportunities you take advantage of, to get (recommended for those with to a destination after high school. Remember that specific learning needs) the courses you choose in Grade 9 don’t restrict your Academic “D” pathway - it is possible to change your pathway as you * L earn essential concepts Remember… progress through high school. You will learn and grow in of a subject and explore You can change course types. related materials your four years of high school, and your pathway should In math, to move to from Grade * Emphasis on theory and 9 Applied to Grade 10 Academic, reflect that! abstract thinking as basis there is a 0.5 transfer course of future learning you will need to take. Which one do I choose? * Students are comfortable Your courses don’t all need to be with independent learning the same type. Take the types Choosing a course type can be an intimidating decision that best suit your interests and for Grade 8’s coming into Grade 9. There are lots of abilities Open “O” choices. Know that there are many pathways to similar * L earn concepts and skills destinations, and it is just as important to build self- designed to prepare for esteem and confidence as it is to build academic skills. further study in the subject area Choosing the best type of course to maximize on your * Appropriate for all learners strengths as a learner is a good way to approach your * O ptional courses in Grade course selection. Your timetable can be a mix of course 9 offered as “Open” courses types, and you can move between course types in many subject areas! Talk to your teacher, the guidance team at your new high school and your parents/guardians as you decide. Pathways to Success Applied Courses Academic Locally Developed *All Grades 9 & 10 “P” Courses “D” Courses “L” students can be successful *Success comes in many forms Mixed Courses (College & University) *There are many *Math Grades 11 & 12 pathways to College Courses University Workplace success “C” Courses “U” Courses “E” College All Pathways Post Secondary (Diploma & Degree University College Programs) lead to the Destinations College (Workplace Entry) University Apprenticeship Apprenticeship Workplace! Apprenticeship 8 Educating for Success!
Planning for Your Future Your Individual Pathway Career Cruising It’s not always easy to answer the question, “What do At KPR, we use Career Cruising, a web-based you want to do after high school?” when you’re in grade planning tool, to explore strengths, interests, education 8. You have lots of options available to you, and you options and career goals. It is also the tool you will definitely have time to make those choices before you use to select your courses for Grade 9! graduate. It is important to begin to understand who Go to www.careercruising.com and enter your you are, how you learn and what you are interested username (KPR-student number). in, so you can set goals and explore possibilities for your future. Education and Career Life Planning isn’t Start exploring who YOU are! Take the Matchmaker always about finding a straight line to the career of your Quiz and explore your learning styles by Clicking on dreams, but about exploring the important questions - “Explore My Interests” Who am I? What are my opportunities? Who do I want Map your courses for high school using the course planner. to become? Then use what you learn about yourself to Course Planner make a plan and achieve your goals. Since Grade 7, you have been encouraged to document this journey in your Individual Pathways Plan (IPP) in Career Cruising. This plan allows you to track your accomplishments; document your abilities and interests and research possible pathways for after high school. All students from Grades 7 - 12 are required to maintain a digital IPP and to review and update it at least twice each year. Although you are encouraged to maintain your IPP independently, the teachers at your school will regularly provide you with opportunities to explore these four questions. Reflect on them and what they mean for who you want to become! Things to Consider: ● What you like ● What you’re good at ● The way you like to learn ● Possible pathways to jobs you might enjoy ● Skills you might need to learn www.kprschools.ca 9
Helpful Tips and Information Entering secondary school is a very exciting time for students but it can also lead to some anxiety. The following are tips suggested by present secondary school students to help you get started. Tips from Graduates “Don’t be afraid to try new things and make new friends. It’s important to join clubs and get involved with the activities going on in high school.” ~Grade 12 Graduate (Campbellford District High School) “Don’t have your mind set on becoming one thing right away- take your time to discover your skills before committing to a career. You have as much time as you need.” ~Grade 12 Graduate (Courtice Secondary School) “Embrace all of the opportunities high school has to offer! Strive to be someone who has character, because grades are not the only things that matter.” ~Grade 12 Graduate (Clarington Central Secondary School) Make sure travel arrangements to and from school are organized. If you are eligible for busing, find out your pick up and drop off times and location prior to the start of school. Have back up travel arrangements in case you miss the bus or have to stay after school. If you have questions, call (705) 748-5500 or 1-800-757-0307 or visit www.stsco.ca (bus cancellation). Use an agenda (electronic or paper) so that you can develop good study habits and practice organizational skills. Set aside a particular time to study and find somewhere private and quiet to do so. Work out a daily timetable that incorporates all your needs and interests. Extracurricular clubs, volunteer hours, sports, and even favourite TV programs are all part of your daily schedule, which needs to be kept organized. Include these activities in your agenda in addition to homework time, assignment due dates, upcoming tests and exam dates. It is important that you complete and submit all assessments as required. Attend the Orientation Days arranged by your Secondary School. Watch for information in your school’s newsletters about parent information nights, teacher visits, school orientation days and welcome days (often held in late August). All of these events are designed to help students prepare for secondary school. 10 Educating for Success!
Helpful Tips and Information School Routines and Timetables The school will provide information regarding start/end times and basic Helpful Websites routines. Most schools allow 5 -10 minutes to get to your next class. Plan your route wisely so you are on time—late students are disruptive Math Homework Help to all students. Obtain general school supplies during the summer or on https://homeworkhelp.ilc.org school breaks. Teachers will let you know if you need specific course supplies on the first day of class. Lunch periods will be included in your Homework Help is a FREE online timetable—plan accordingly to ensure you are not hungry. All secondary math help resource for students schools have cafeterias. in Grades 7-10. Homework Help provides FREE, live one-on-one tutoring from Ontario teachers. Homework Help is funded by the School Fees Ontario government and administered Each school may charge students for co-curricular activities. These activity by TVO. fees may vary from school to school. Students who are experiencing financial difficulties are invited to speak to a Guidance Counsellor or Edsby Student Success teacher to access financial support. https://kpr.edsby.com/ Edsby is a learning management system used to promote Volunteer Hours communications and collaboration Students may begin to collect the 40 community volunteer hours for their between K to 12 students, teachers, graduation requirement after they complete Grade 8. Each student will parents and school administrators. be given the community involvement guideline. Please call a Guidance Counsellor if you have any doubts about the volunteer activity being Education Quality and chosen. Remember that these hours must be completed outside of the Accountability Office school day. http://www.eqao.com Provides students, parents, teachers and the public accurate and Attendance reliable information about student All schools have moved to an automated system for achievement. reporting student absences called SchoolMessenger. You can register at studentabsence.kprdsb.ca or by adding Ministry of Education the app through Google Play or the Apple App Store. It is important to http://www.edu.gov.on.ca report absences, and to plan for them. While guardians report absences Provides information on educational through SchoolMessenger, students make arrangements with their policy, curriculum and educational teachers for the work they will miss. issues in Ontario. Ontario Curriculum Centre Locks and Lockers http://www.curriculum.org You will be given your own locker, which is identified by a number. Keep Provides course curriculum for all your lock combination secret to protect the belongings you store in courses offered in Ontario. your locker. Remember to use your locker throughout the day to avoid carrying all your books in your school bag. Store some in your locker and visit it during the day to exchange books. www.kprschools.ca 11
Plan Ahead for Grades 11 & 12 What is OYAP? The Ontario Youth Cooperative Education & Experiential Learning Apprenticeship Program Experiential learning programs, such as co-op, OYAP and project-based (OYAP) is a school-to-work learning, offer students a great opportunity to learn in the classroom, program that allows students to and to have hands-on learning in the workplace. All students can become registered apprentices & work towards their benefit from this kind of learning, no matter what their pathway is - work, diploma while still in apprenticeship, college or university. high school! Benefits of Co-op: • Develop Employability skills • Explore career pathways • Gain work experience • Earn credits for work in different environments Specialist High Skills Major (SHSM) The Specialist High Skills Major (SHSM), a province-wide initiative, enables students to customize their high school experience to suit their interests and talents. The goal is to prepare for a successful post-secondary transition to apprenticeship training, college, university, or employment, while meeting the requirements of the Ontario Secondary School Diploma (OSSD). When do students start SHSM? Students are able to enter a SHSM based on readiness and alignment of the program with their interests and postsecondary goals. Entry should occur no later than Year Three in order for the student to be appropriately scheduled into the required courses. Students interested in SHSM will be able to: Select a bundle of 8-10 credits identified in a Ministry-approved framework, which includes: 4 MAJOR credits (two Grade 11 credits & two Grade 12 credits with sector-specific connections) 2 - 4 Required Credits (including English, Science and Math) Certifications (such as WHMIS, First Aid, CPR) 2 credits in Co-Operative Education Reach Ahead Experiences (such as industry tours, visits to colleges & universities and trips to training facilities) Dual Credit Program Dual credits are unique programs that allow high school students to earn credits towards their OSSD while also earning credits towards a post-secondary diploma, degree or apprenticeship certification. This is a great opportunity to: • Familiarity with being on a post-secondary campus • Exposure to the types of learning/instruction in post-secondary • Gain experience to help them with the transition out of high school • Get a head start on their future! 12 Educating for Success!
Explore Your Pathways How do the courses you take in high school relate to what you want to do after high school? Sometimes the hardest conversation is not about what you want to do one day, but about how the things you are interested in - and good at - now, can lead to a career in your future. Check out these Pathways Resources: Scan the QR codes with a QR app on your phone to get directly to each of these websites. Real Talk This site can help you connect WHO YOU https://www.realtalk.careers/ ARE with WHAT YOU WANT TO DO. Are you web#/allTalk handy? Do you care about people or animals? Explore further to see what types of careers people built based on what they love and and what they’re good at - and what advice they have for following your own path. Ontario Universities Explore University programs at Ontario’s 20 http://www.electronicinfo.ca/ Universities - including admission requirement, campus information, how to apply and how to finance your education. Don’t miss the section on Collaborative University and College Programs - there are lots of post-secondary pathways that combine diploma and degree programs! Pathways to Apprenticeship Did you know that there is an opportunity to - Skills Ontario ‘earn while you learn’, by receiving training from http://www.skillsontario.com/ a Master Tradesperson while on the job. You pathways-to-apprenticeship can become certified after you complete trade- school training and an exam. You can also begin apprenticeship training while in high school - see www.oyap.ca for more information. Ontario Colleges Did you know that you can pursue a college https://www.ontariocolleges.ca education from any high school pathway? There are diploma and degree programs at many Ontario colleges, as well as college programs designed specifically for students who graduate with the majority of their courses in the Workplace stream. Explore Ontario’s 25 colleges - including 2400 diverse program offerings, how to apply and the answers to frequently asked questions on this site! www.kprschools.ca 13
21st Century Learning At Kawartha Pine Ridge DSB, we are providing students with educational opportunities to support their learning through the use of technology. With the use of digital tools and software, we can offer students expanded learning through access to online courses and software in the classroom. ELEARNING As students progress through high school, they will have the opportunity to take courses online which they can select through their Guidance Counsellor. Registration in eLearning provides access to a wide variety of courses from school boards across Ontario. Online courses provide flexibility for students who may have conflicts in their schedules or are experiencing other challenges. Courses are written by the Ministry of Education and delivered over the internet by certified Ontario teachers. BLENDED LEARNING The focus of Blended learning is to provide students with the opportunity to make use of technology tools to enhance their learning in the classroom. Teachers promote the use of digital tools in research, communication, creation and presentation of student learning. These students can access information, communicate with other students in their class and submit digital assignments to their teachers. EDSBY In support and extension of Blended learning, Kawartha Pine Ridge District School Board has recently opened a portal through the use of a new application known as Edsby, to promote parent/ teacher/student communication, collaboration and feedback. This virtual tool can be used by teachers to make the files they would like their student’s to access available online and provide a virtual space through which parents can view student progress and communicate with their child’s teacher. If you haven’t received an email to access Edsby, please contact the school office. Dates to Keep in Mind… November 14 “Take your Grade 8’s to High School Day” Winter 2018/2019 • Grade 8 Open House nights at the high schools: This is a great opportunity to talk to high school teachers, guidance counsellors and administrators about programs, pathways and the exciting activities available in KPR secondary schools • School Visits: Guidance Counsellors from the high schools will come to you! Ask questions about courses, activities and anything else you wonder about. They are coming to you to answer these questions! • Course Selections for Grade 9: You will use Career Cruising to select your courses for next year. Talk to your Grade 8 teacher and your family and use this guide to make your selections! • Transition meetings for Special Education: Students with an IEP will be able to meet with the SERT from their secondary school, their parents and their elementary team to plan the transition to high school Spring 2019 • Consider what Community Involvement Activities you might want to begin this summer. If you’re unsure if what you’re thinking about is an appropriate choice, call your high school! 14 Educating for Success!
KPR Learners Are... You are already building skills that will help you be a successful student. Continue to build these skills throughout high school - they will be valued by employers, colleges and universities! ...Innovators, Creators ...Critical Thinkers & ...Collaborators: & Entrepeneurs: Problem Solvers: - Participate in teams; establish positive - Contribute solutions to complex - Solve meaningful, real-life, complex problems; relationships; problems; - Take concrete steps to address issues; - Learn from, and contribute to, the - Enhance a concept, idea, or a product; learning of others; - Design and manage projects; - Take risks in thinking and creating; - Co-construct knowledge, meaning, and - Acquire, processes, interpret, and analyse - Make discoveres through inquiry content information to make informed decisions research; (critical and digital literacy); - Assume various roles on the team; - Pursue new ideas to meet a need of a - Engage in an inquiry process to solve - Manage conflict; community; problems - Network with a variety of communities/ - Lead and motivate with an ethical - Make connections and transfer learning groups; entrepreneurial spirit. from one situation to another. - Respect a diversity of perspectives. ...Self-Aware & Self- ...Global Citizens: ...Communicators: Directed Learners: - Contribute to society and the culture of the - Communicate effectively in different - Learn the process of learning (metacognition); local, global, and digital community in a contexts in oral and written form in responsibile, accountable and ethical manner; French and/or English; -H ave a growth mindset - Engage in local and global initiatives to make - Communicate using a variety of media; -P ersevere and overcome challenges to a difference; - Select appropriate digital tools according reach a goal; - Learn from and with diverse people; to purpose; -S elf-regulate in order to become a lifelong learner; - Interact safely and responsibly within a variety - Listen to understand all points of view; of communities; - Gain knowledge about a variety of - Reflect on experience to enhance learning; - Create a positive digital footprint; languages; -C ultivate emotional intelligence to understand self and other; - Relate to the environment and are mindful of - Voice their opinions and advocate for the importance of all living things. ideas. - Adapt to change and show resilience to adversity; -M anage various aspects of life - physical, emotional (relationships, self-awareness), “Get out there and try stuff out of your comfort spiritual, and mental well-being. zone, take risks. You might find that you love it!” ~ Grade 12 Graduate (Adam Scott CVI) www.kprschools.ca 15
Secondary Schools in Kawartha Pine Ridge District School Board Education Centre, 1994 Fisher Drive, Peterborough, ON, K9J 6X6 Toll free: 1-877-741-4577 or locally (705) 742-9773 The website for every secondary school can be easily accessed through the following address: www.kprschools.ca Go to the tab that says Our Schools and find any one listed below: Adam Scott Collegiate Vocational Institute 175 Langton St. Peterborough, ON K9H 6K3 (705) 743-7373 Bowmanville High School 49 Liberty St. N. Bowmanville, ON L1C 2L8 (905) 623-4416 Campbellford District High School #960-119 Ranney St. N. Campbellford, ON K0L 1L0 (705) 653-3060 Clarington Central Secondary School 200 Clarington Blvd. Bowmanville, ON L1C 5N8 (905) 697-9857 Clarke High School 3425 Hwy 35/115 R.R.#8 Newcastle, ON L1B 1L9 (905) 987-4771 Cobourg Collegiate Institute 335 King St. E. Cobourg, ON K9A 1M2 (905) 372-2271 Courtice Secondary School 1717 Nash Rd. Courtice, ON L1E 2L8 (905) 436-2074 Crestwood Secondary School 1885 Sherbrooke Street W. Peterborough K9J 7B1 (705) 742-9221 East Northumberland Secondary School 71 Dundas St. R.R.#3 Brighton, ON K0K 1H0 (613) 475-0540 Kenner Collegiate Vocational Institute 633 Monaghan Rd. S. Peterborough, ON K9J 5J2 (705) 743-2181 Norwood District High School P.O. Box 70, 44 Elm St. Norwood, ON K0L 2V0 (705) 639-5332 Port Hope High School 130 Highland Dr. Port Hope, ON L1A 2A3 (905) 885-6346 Thomas A. Stewart Secondary School 1009 Armour Rd. N. Peterborough, ON K9J 7B1 (705) 743-5230 Lea r ing l De ning rn igita sig by Educating for Success! a n Le h D t wi Collaborators www.kprschools.ca Global Citizens Communicators All KPR learners are... Self-aware & Critical Thinkers and Self-directed Problem Solvers Learners Innovators, ng s Creators, and ni ship Entrepreneurs En Lea a rr vir rn Le tne on ing r me Pa nt
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