SSD

Dyslexia: The Learning Disability That Must Not Be Named, Part 4

As the most common learning disability in the U.S., dyslexia affects somewhere between 5 and 17 percent of the population. That means millions of school children around the country struggle with it.

Under the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA), schools are required to provide special services to help these students — things like reading tutors and books on tape. But those special services can be expensive, and many schools don’t have the resources to provide these accommodations.

Raising A Child With Dyslexia: 3 Things Parents Can Do, Part 3

As the most common learning disability, dyslexia affects somewhere between 5 and 17 percent of the U.S. population. Its reach extends far beyond the classroom, causing stress, tension and confusion for families with a dyslexic child.

But experts and parents say there are three key things that can help.

To read the entire article, click here.

How Science Is Rewiring The Dyslexic Brain Part 2

Our ancient ancestors were able to speak long before they were able to read or write. That history is etched in our brains.

The human brain naturally picks up spoken language. Not so for reading.

“You can think of the reading brain as moonlighting,” says Guinevere Eden, director of Georgetown University’s Center for the Study of Learning. “Your brain will essentially take other brain areas – that were designed to do something else – and use [them] toward reading.”

School Closures, Delays and Other Emergency Related Information

The Stanfield School District has several resources to communicate school closures, delays and other emergency related information:

Millions Have Dyslexia, Few Understand It, Part 1

Dyslexia is so widespread that it forces schools and parents to take action. And yet, it is deeply misunderstood. Even basic questions don’t have easy answers.

Oregon outshines most states at reporting to parents on school performance

Oregon does a better job than most states of communicating clear and thorough information about public schools' performance to parents and the public, a new study finds.

To read the entire article click here.

2016 OSAA / U.S. Bank / Les Schwab Tires 2A Football State Championship

After our Tigers' football's victory over Kennedy last Saturday with a score of 32-13, they move on to the 2016 OSAA / U.S. Bank / Les Schwab Tires 2A Football State Championship Game! The game will be played at Kennison Field located at Hermiston High School this Saturday, November 26th, at 4pm.  Cost of entry into the game will be adults $10 and students $5. We'd like to fill the stands with Stanfield fans, so spread the word!

Go Tigers!

History: Stanfield's Last Football Title was 1957

For more information check out the article in the Hermiston Herald here.

4th Quarter Ends

Event Date: 
June 2, 2017

NO SCHOOL - Memorial Day

Event Date: 
May 29, 2017
Stanfield School District #61R
1120 N. Main, Stanfield, OR 97875
Phone: (541) 449-8766
Fax: (541) 449-8768
Stanfield Elementary School
Phone: (541) 449-3305
Fax: (541) 449-8772
Stanfield Secondary School
Phone: (541) 449-3851
Fax: (541) 449-8751

Accessibility Statement - The Stanfield School District is committed to making its electronic and information technologies accessible to individuals with disabilities. We are currently in the process of upgrading our web site to insure we meet or exceed the World Wide Web Consortium’s (W3C’s) Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) 2.0 Level AA and the Web Accessibility Initiative Accessible Rich Internet Applications Suite (WAI-ARIA) 1.0 for web content.

For more information on how to report an issue related to the accessibility or how to file a formal Section 504 or ADA (Title II) complaint about the accessibility of any content on the Stanfield School District website, please see our full Accessibility Statement.

Anti-Discrimination Policy - It is a policy of the Stanfield School District that there will be no discrimination or harassment on the grounds of race, color, sex, marital status, religion, national origin, age, sexual orientation, or disability in any educational programs, activities or employment. For more information, visit the Anti-Discrimination Policy page.

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