Five students from First Presbyterian Christian Academy were selected to participate in the recent GISA All-Select band and chorus.
Students in Adriana Poole's fourth grade social studies class at Taylors Creek Elementary constructed Native American shelters upon completion of their unit of study on Native Americans.
Bradwell Institute's chapter of Skills USA volunteered to help clean up and restore the old Dorchester school on Saturday, Oct. 24.
The Long County school system went through its Southern Accreditation of Colleges and Schools review Oct. 26-28, and, according to Superintendent Dr. Robert Waters, the system did well.
Joseph Martin Elementary School's staff and students got excited about collecting money for annual United Way campaign this school year.
The third grade students in Debra Crowley and Carol Hough's gifted classes recently creating 3D models of Pilgrim homes.
Mary Edwards, LCSS transition coordinator for Liberty County Schools, has been elected president of the Division on Career Development and Transition, a special interest division of the Council for Exceptional Children in Georgia.
Fourth grade students at Waldo Pafford Elementary School got a special treat and glimpse into the traditions of the Navajo/Zuni tribes thanks to the Wheeler family on Sept. 29.
Midway Middle School's students of the month for October were, from left, in back, Kevin O'Neil, Sarah Wright, Alischa Kelly, Cortney Welch, Sharabia Dobbins and Patrice Roberts; in front, Braxton Lee, Carrigan Miller, Sandra Scott and Zakkiyah Shareef.
ATLANTA (AP) - Enrollment has skyrocketed at Georgia's technical colleges since last year, hitting record highs.
BRUNSWICK - The regional bookmobile, operated by the Brunswick-based Three Rivers Regional Library System, will officially end its services Nov. 1, after 60 years of service.
Brewton-Parker College will close its Liberty County campus at the close of the 2009 fall semester.
Fifth-graders at Taylors Creek Elementary have been planting grass on potatoes.
Sleep deprivation and college have gone hand-in-hand for decades. Pulling all-nighters, socializing, part-time jobs all combine to make sleep an inconvenience rather than a necessity.
As March Madness ignites Americans' yearly obsession with college basketball games and broken brackets, a new book is calling attention to a different kind of madness: the systemic academic fraud at the center of college sports.