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GHS Walking Program
Again, this year Greenville High School will open its doors to community members seeking a warm, safe place to walk on winter evenings.

The public is invited to walk at the high school from 6 to 8 p.m. Mondays through Thursdays beginning Monday, Nov. 30, and continuing through March 25, 2021. There will be no walking during Christmas break. Also, if school is closed during a day or there are parent/teacher conferences, then it will be closed to walking that evening. A complete calendar of available walking dates will be available to walkers at the sign-in desk.

Greenville High School opened its doors to walkers many years ago. The Greenville Board of Education has continued to support this activity in the high school.



Read More
COVID-19 Reporting
Parents are encouraged to report any positive test, or case of COVID-19, to their school by calling in to the building principal or reporting to the building when they call in their child’s absence.

Known positive COVID-19 tests will be communicated by building, on the district website, if that information is confirmed.  It will be reported by building case number only.  No identifiable information will be shared or discussed.

October 17, 2020 
The Greenville City School District has one additional active positive COVID-19 case.  We also have ten recovered cases at this point.  This still leaves the district with four active cases.

The local health department is aware of the additional case and is doing appropriate follow up and contact tracing.

We appreciate everyone continuing to do an outstanding job following our Greenville City School’s guidelines for dealing with the COVID-19 virus.

Please continue to follow protocols, wash and sanitize your hands often, keep social distancing, and wear your mask both at school and in the community.

Go Wave!


















Read More
Know! To Positively Connect with Your Teen
The desire to connect with others is universal, which is why social media has exploded over the years among people of all ages. When it comes to teens, just about everyone has at least one social media account to be able to connect with their “friends” at any given moment. A child’s virtual and in-person connections are important and highly influential in their lives, however, it cannot compare to the importance and influence of the parent-child connection—for better or worse. It’s the relationship between the parent or other caregiver and the child that serves as the backdrop of present and future interactions with others and highly impacts how young people make decisions. The parent-child relationship must be fostered and strengthened for healthy adolescent development.

Children whose relationships with their parents can be characterized as consistent, warm, kind, loving, and stable, are much more likely to: initiate positive social interactions with others, respond to situations with empathy, be cooperative with others, exhibit a higher self-esteem and make healthy life choices, including the decision not to use alcohol and other drugs.

Read More
Helpful Parent Links for Online Learning
Please click on the following links for online learning training.

Click the following for more information:  Remote Learning Parent letter .pdf

Read More
Updated Reset and Restart Plan

Greenville City Schools has an updated Reset and Restart plan to begin school this fall.  Our school plan along with the county plan is posted on this website.  Our plan is to educate as many students as possible in school, following safety protocols.  We will also offer a remote option for students that are health compromised or concerned about returning.  We need for everyone with a student to read the plan and then complete the survey by July 24th.  It is a brief, two minute survey and will help us plan for transportation, in school and remote learning in the fall.  Thank you for your ongoing cooperation and support.  Go Wave!
Point of Clarity to the Greenville Remote Option
The Greenville remote education option would be provided and overseen by Greenville teachers.  Students in the remote option would remain Greenville students.


Read More
Know! To Beware of the Benadryl Challenge
There’s a dangerous new TikTok game that educators and parents should know about—the Benadryl Challenge. The idea is to take as many Benadryl tablets as necessary to hallucinate or “trip out,” while of course capturing it all on one’s cellphone to then share with others. A 15-year-old Oklahoma girl died last month attempting this challenge, and three more Texas teens ended up in the hospital.



Read More
Know! Six R’s for Less Stress Homeschooling
The pandemic wreaked havoc on many families’ summer plans, and now as school starts back in session, it appears the turbulence will continue. Some schools plan to take place in-person, some plan to go virtual, some are planning for a blended version. Regardless of how it starts off, most schools have been clear that all plans are subject to change depending on COVID-19 numbers—which gives way to more uncertainty.

Uncertainty means different things for different people, as we are each faced with unique family dynamics and circumstances. However, we are all in the same boat when it comes to the concern for how these changes will impact our children’s academic success, mental health, physical well-being, and futures.

Read More
Darke County Schools' Common Re-Opening Agreements
PREF ACE: All Ohio schools closed for the remainder of the school calendar beginning on March 17, 2020, by order of the Governor and the Director of the Ohio Department of Health in response to the COVID-19 pandemic. On July 2, 2020 guidelines were released. School district superintendents from each public school district in Darke County, along with the Darke County Educational Service Center, and Darke County Health Department met on July 6, 2020 to identify common practices for school re-opening in Darke County.

These general principles will guide each school district as they move forward with reopening schools throughout Darke County:

Read More
Know! July is National Minority Mental Health Awareness Month
The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services reports that people who identify as a member of a minority are less likely to receive a diagnosis of and treatment for mental illness, have less access to mental health services, and often receive a poorer quality of mental health care. These factors negatively impact mental health outcomes, including the risk for suicide and depression.
Read More
Know! To Define Racial Terms for Teens
Conversations on race and racism are not necessarily easy or comfortable, but they are imperative. To have informed, constructive conversations with our children on this subject, we must first lay the foundation. We can do so by discussing some key terms with them, as shared in the previous Know! Tip. While some of the words and definitions may seem basic, it is important children (and adults) understand the differences between them. It is also necessary to catch up on some of the new, more complex terms being used, and share those with our young people as well. If you would like, take a moment now and review the previous tip, Know! To Define Racial Terms for Teens, which has a glossary of terms you’ll want to know.

The conversation certainly should not end with definitions. It is imperative to keep talking. If you’re at a loss for words, we can help. Here are some things to consider incorporating into your ongoing conversations on this topic with your children.

Read More
Know! To Define Racial Terms for Teens
Whether our youth are on social media, listening to music, or are streaming their favorite TV show, they are likely hearing highly influential musical artists, athletes, and other celebrities voicing their opinions on racism in America. A lot of terms are being used that we or our children might not be familiar with, which can cause mixed feelings and confusion. As we said in the previous tip, we, as parents and caregivers, must engage our children in ongoing conversations on this topic, and we must be their information filter, as young people may come to harmful conclusions about race and racism when it is not talked about openly and honestly. An important piece in building a foundation for constructive conversations around this subject is to first spend some time defining key terms.
Read More
Know! To Talk About George Floyd and Racism with Youth
The following Know! Parent Tip deals with the killing of George Floyd. It may be difficult for some parents to read. George’s death has affected all of us. Cultural diversity, competence, and humility is a foundational component to effective and impactful prevention services, and that mission cannot be fully realized while certain members of our communities are purposefully harmed by systems of oppression and violence that have been in place for far too long.

For our full statement on the George Floyd death, visit https://preventionactionalliance.org/our-statement-on-the-george-floyd-protests/.

Read More
Know! You Are Not Alone
Summer fun for youth typically includes packed pools, backyard camping, fairs and festivals, sporting events, and lazy days spent simply hanging out—with their friends. This summer is unfortunately going to look and feel different for them and for us. Depending on where you live and the personal choices you’re making for your family, you and your children may fully be experiencing a shelter-in-place lifestyle, or you may be starting to reengage in slightly closer social interactions.

There is still a great deal of uncertainty, and differing opinions on how best to move forward, taking into account the physical and mental health wellness of ourselves, our children, and extended family members. There is no question however that our tweens and teens want and need social interaction, whether that means virtual hangouts with family and friends or getting together while staying six feet apart.

Read More
Know! To Examine YOUR COVID-19 Coping Skills
The world as we knew it has changed due to COVID-19. Even as governors talk about ending some social distancing protections, people’s physical, mental, and emotional health remain at risk. As a nation, we’ve been checking in, reaching out, and helping our families, friends, and complete strangers. The question is, have you checked in with YOURSELF? How are you feeling, and what coping strategies are you using to deal with this newfound or added anxiety, stress, and uncertainty for the future?

Some People are Coping with Alcohol

If you’re unlocking the liquor cabinet as a way to de-stress during these challenging times, you’re not alone. According to research conducted by Nielsen, alcohol sales have skyrocketed. In comparison to last year, in the week ending March 21, 2020:
U.S. alcohol sales increased 55%
Beer sales increased 42%
Wine sales increased 66%
Spirits sales such as tequila, gin, and pre-mixed cocktails increased 75%
Online alcohol sales increased 243%

Read More
GCS HEROES
FEEDING HUNGRY
CHILDREN

Read More
Butterfly Memorial Postponed
The Butterfly Memorial, scheduled for May 1, 2020, has been rescheduled for May 7, 2021.

We will honor all new butterflies from May 2019 through May 7, 2021 at that time.

Read More
GMS Virtual Parade
WE MISS YOU GMS WAVE!
YOU ARE OUR WHY

Be ALL IN and Responsible!  Remember, WE ARE HERE FOR YOU!

Read More
How to Support Your Child’s Health and Well-Being During Ohio’s Ordered School-Building Closure
How to Support Your Child’s Social, Emotional and Behavioral Health

We know you and your child may be experiencing stress, confusion, fear or anxiety during this time. Below are some steps you can take to support your child.

Talk to Your Child about the Current Situation. Have age-appropriate conversations with your child and be sure all adults in the household are using the same language to describe what is happening. Be sure you understand the correct facts from medical and government resources. Share only developmentally appropriate facts with your child (see the links below for ideas about how to do this). Be calming to avoid cultivating anxiety or distress in your child.

Limit Exposure. Be mindful of adult conversations or media coverage about what is happening. Limit your child’s exposure to these as they could cause an increase in anxiety or distress in your child.

Read More
How to Setup Outlook on Your Child's iPad
Click on the read more link (below) to view these simple instructions.  If you need further assistance please email:  

[email protected]

Read More
Previous
Next
Superintendent's Message
Forms
Lunch Menu
One Call Now
Order My Transcript
Parent Grade Viewer
Start Talking
Student Enrollment
Technology
DISTRICT NEWS

GHS Walking Program

Again, this year Greenville High School will open its doors to community members seeking a warm, safe place to walk on winter evenings.

The public is invited to walk at the high school from 6 to 8 p.m. Mondays through Thursdays beginning Monday, Nov. 30, and continuing through March 25, 2021. There will be no walking during Christmas break. Also, if school is closed during a day or there are parent/teacher conferences, then it will be closed to walking that evening. A complete calendar of available walking dates will be available to walkers at the sign-in desk.

Greenville High School opened its doors to walkers many years ago. The Greenville Board of Education has continued to support this activity in the high school.


More +

COVID-19 Reporting

Parents are encouraged to report any positive test, or case of COVID-19, to their school by calling in to the building principal or reporting to the building when they call in their child’s absence.

Known positive COVID-19 tests will be communicated by building, on the district website, if that information is confirmed.  It will be reported by building case number only.  No identifiable information will be shared or discussed.

October 17, 2020 
The Greenville City School District has one additional active positive COVID-19 case.  We also have ten recovered cases at this point.  This still leaves the district with four active cases.

The local health department is aware of the additional case and is doing appropriate follow up and contact tracing.

We appreciate everyone continuing to do an outstanding job following our Greenville City School’s guidelines for dealing with the COVID-19 virus.

Please continue to follow protocols, wash and sanitize your hands often, keep social distancing, and wear your mask both at school and in the community.

Go Wave!

















More +

Know! To Positively Connect with Your Teen

The desire to connect with others is universal, which is why social media has exploded over the years among people of all ages. When it comes to teens, just about everyone has at least one social media account to be able to connect with their “friends” at any given moment. A child’s virtual and in-person connections are important and highly influential in their lives, however, it cannot compare to the importance and influence of the parent-child connection—for better or worse. It’s the relationship between the parent or other caregiver and the child that serves as the backdrop of present and future interactions with others and highly impacts how young people make decisions. The parent-child relationship must be fostered and strengthened for healthy adolescent development.

Children whose relationships with their parents can be characterized as consistent, warm, kind, loving, and stable, are much more likely to: initiate positive social interactions with others, respond to situations with empathy, be cooperative with others, exhibit a higher self-esteem and make healthy life choices, including the decision not to use alcohol and other drugs.
More +

Shared Harvest Food Distribution

More +

Helpful Parent Links for Online Learning

Please click on the following links for online learning training.

Click the following for more information:  Remote Learning Parent letter .pdf
More +

Updated Reset and Restart Plan


Greenville City Schools has an updated Reset and Restart plan to begin school this fall.  Our school plan along with the county plan is posted on this website.  Our plan is to educate as many students as possible in school, following safety protocols.  We will also offer a remote option for students that are health compromised or concerned about returning.  We need for everyone with a student to read the plan and then complete the survey by July 24th.  It is a brief, two minute survey and will help us plan for transportation, in school and remote learning in the fall.  Thank you for your ongoing cooperation and support.  Go Wave!
Point of Clarity to the Greenville Remote Option
The Greenville remote education option would be provided and overseen by Greenville teachers.  Students in the remote option would remain Greenville students.

More +

Know! To Beware of the Benadryl Challenge

There’s a dangerous new TikTok game that educators and parents should know about—the Benadryl Challenge. The idea is to take as many Benadryl tablets as necessary to hallucinate or “trip out,” while of course capturing it all on one’s cellphone to then share with others. A 15-year-old Oklahoma girl died last month attempting this challenge, and three more Texas teens ended up in the hospital.


More +

Know! Six R’s for Less Stress Homeschooling

The pandemic wreaked havoc on many families’ summer plans, and now as school starts back in session, it appears the turbulence will continue. Some schools plan to take place in-person, some plan to go virtual, some are planning for a blended version. Regardless of how it starts off, most schools have been clear that all plans are subject to change depending on COVID-19 numbers—which gives way to more uncertainty.

Uncertainty means different things for different people, as we are each faced with unique family dynamics and circumstances. However, we are all in the same boat when it comes to the concern for how these changes will impact our children’s academic success, mental health, physical well-being, and futures.
More +

Darke County Schools' Common Re-Opening Agreements

PREF ACE: All Ohio schools closed for the remainder of the school calendar beginning on March 17, 2020, by order of the Governor and the Director of the Ohio Department of Health in response to the COVID-19 pandemic. On July 2, 2020 guidelines were released. School district superintendents from each public school district in Darke County, along with the Darke County Educational Service Center, and Darke County Health Department met on July 6, 2020 to identify common practices for school re-opening in Darke County.

These general principles will guide each school district as they move forward with reopening schools throughout Darke County:
More +

Know! July is National Minority Mental Health Awareness Month

The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services reports that people who identify as a member of a minority are less likely to receive a diagnosis of and treatment for mental illness, have less access to mental health services, and often receive a poorer quality of mental health care. These factors negatively impact mental health outcomes, including the risk for suicide and depression. More +

Know! To Define Racial Terms for Teens

Conversations on race and racism are not necessarily easy or comfortable, but they are imperative. To have informed, constructive conversations with our children on this subject, we must first lay the foundation. We can do so by discussing some key terms with them, as shared in the previous Know! Tip. While some of the words and definitions may seem basic, it is important children (and adults) understand the differences between them. It is also necessary to catch up on some of the new, more complex terms being used, and share those with our young people as well. If you would like, take a moment now and review the previous tip, Know! To Define Racial Terms for Teens, which has a glossary of terms you’ll want to know.

The conversation certainly should not end with definitions. It is imperative to keep talking. If you’re at a loss for words, we can help. Here are some things to consider incorporating into your ongoing conversations on this topic with your children.
More +

Know! To Define Racial Terms for Teens

Whether our youth are on social media, listening to music, or are streaming their favorite TV show, they are likely hearing highly influential musical artists, athletes, and other celebrities voicing their opinions on racism in America. A lot of terms are being used that we or our children might not be familiar with, which can cause mixed feelings and confusion. As we said in the previous tip, we, as parents and caregivers, must engage our children in ongoing conversations on this topic, and we must be their information filter, as young people may come to harmful conclusions about race and racism when it is not talked about openly and honestly. An important piece in building a foundation for constructive conversations around this subject is to first spend some time defining key terms. More +

Know! To Talk About George Floyd and Racism with Youth

The following Know! Parent Tip deals with the killing of George Floyd. It may be difficult for some parents to read. George’s death has affected all of us. Cultural diversity, competence, and humility is a foundational component to effective and impactful prevention services, and that mission cannot be fully realized while certain members of our communities are purposefully harmed by systems of oppression and violence that have been in place for far too long.

For our full statement on the George Floyd death, visit https://preventionactionalliance.org/our-statement-on-the-george-floyd-protests/.
More +

Know! You Are Not Alone

Summer fun for youth typically includes packed pools, backyard camping, fairs and festivals, sporting events, and lazy days spent simply hanging out—with their friends. This summer is unfortunately going to look and feel different for them and for us. Depending on where you live and the personal choices you’re making for your family, you and your children may fully be experiencing a shelter-in-place lifestyle, or you may be starting to reengage in slightly closer social interactions.

There is still a great deal of uncertainty, and differing opinions on how best to move forward, taking into account the physical and mental health wellness of ourselves, our children, and extended family members. There is no question however that our tweens and teens want and need social interaction, whether that means virtual hangouts with family and friends or getting together while staying six feet apart.
More +

Know! To Examine YOUR COVID-19 Coping Skills

The world as we knew it has changed due to COVID-19. Even as governors talk about ending some social distancing protections, people’s physical, mental, and emotional health remain at risk. As a nation, we’ve been checking in, reaching out, and helping our families, friends, and complete strangers. The question is, have you checked in with YOURSELF? How are you feeling, and what coping strategies are you using to deal with this newfound or added anxiety, stress, and uncertainty for the future?

Some People are Coping with Alcohol

If you’re unlocking the liquor cabinet as a way to de-stress during these challenging times, you’re not alone. According to research conducted by Nielsen, alcohol sales have skyrocketed. In comparison to last year, in the week ending March 21, 2020:
U.S. alcohol sales increased 55%
Beer sales increased 42%
Wine sales increased 66%
Spirits sales such as tequila, gin, and pre-mixed cocktails increased 75%
Online alcohol sales increased 243%
More +

GCS HEROES

FEEDING HUNGRY
CHILDREN
More +

Butterfly Memorial Postponed

The Butterfly Memorial, scheduled for May 1, 2020, has been rescheduled for May 7, 2021.

We will honor all new butterflies from May 2019 through May 7, 2021 at that time.
More +

GMS Virtual Parade

WE MISS YOU GMS WAVE!
YOU ARE OUR WHY

Be ALL IN and Responsible!  Remember, WE ARE HERE FOR YOU!
More +

How to Support Your Child’s Health and Well-Being During Ohio’s Ordered School-Building Closure

How to Support Your Child’s Social, Emotional and Behavioral Health

We know you and your child may be experiencing stress, confusion, fear or anxiety during this time. Below are some steps you can take to support your child.

Talk to Your Child about the Current Situation. Have age-appropriate conversations with your child and be sure all adults in the household are using the same language to describe what is happening. Be sure you understand the correct facts from medical and government resources. Share only developmentally appropriate facts with your child (see the links below for ideas about how to do this). Be calming to avoid cultivating anxiety or distress in your child.

Limit Exposure. Be mindful of adult conversations or media coverage about what is happening. Limit your child’s exposure to these as they could cause an increase in anxiety or distress in your child.
More +

How to Setup Outlook on Your Child's iPad

Click on the read more link (below) to view these simple instructions.  If you need further assistance please email:  

[email protected]
More +
Upcoming Events
Oct
27
Oct
29
Oct
30

End of 1st Quarter

Fri Oct 30 2020
Nov
19

Board of Education Meeting

Thu Nov 19 2020
Nov
25

No School - Conference Day

Wed Nov 25 2020
Nov
26

No School - Thanksgiving Break

Thu Nov 26 2020
to Fri Nov 27 2020

Dec
17

Board of Education Meeting

Thu Dec 17 2020
Dec
23

No School - Christmas Break

Wed Dec 23 2020
to Fri Jan 1 2021

Jan
4

Classes Resume

Mon Jan 4 2021
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Fax: 937-548-6943
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Greenville City Schools
Phone: 937-548-3185
Fax: 937-548-6943

Call 937-548-3185