On Nov. 10, students in kindergarten through second grades enjoyed a guest author, J'miah Nabawi of Savannah.
Lewis Frasier Middle School students in sixth, seventh and eighth-grades recently enjoyed a limousine ride to CiCi's Pizza.
The Live Oak Public Library's Liberty branch will offer a variety of activities for children and adults this holiday season. The upcoming events and programs will include:
In the spring, students from Chatham, Effingham, and Liberty counties submitted entries for the Savannah Children's Book Festival poster contest. Lewis Frasier Middle School submitted many entries, and was honored to have three students place in the competition.
Midway Middle School had its first nine-weeks Accelerated Reader celebration in October.
Liberty Elementary School students celebrated National Children's Book Week from Nov. 2-5.
Smiley Elementary School is proud to honor students who consistently exemplify positive character traits. Each month, teachers choose students from their homerooms based on the character theme of the month. October's theme was "Drug Free/Respect for Yourself." Each student was given a certificate and an ice cream cone coupon courtesy of McDonalds.
Staff, students and parents at Joseph Martin Elementary recently participated in an All Star School Lunch, which was inspired by NBA-WNBA to help students learn the importance of eating healthy school lunches and staying active. The menus for the week included dishes such as Becky Hammon and Kobe Bryant parmesan.
As part of their Red Ribbon Week, students at First Presbyterian Christian Academy donated more than 500 cans of food to Manna House. The canned food drive's theme was "Drug free comes in cans: I can, you can, we can!" Students delivered the canned goods, clothes and stuffed animals to Manna House on Nov. 3.
Since 1919, communities have been celebrating children's books with National Children's Book Week. Schools in Liberty County have special events, guest readers, contests and reading challenges to celebrate children's books in November.
Students hung out to dry when 30 remaining Corinthian colleges shuttered last week will lose all or most of their credits, leaving 15,000 students in dire straits. Many will not be able to transfer most, if any, of their credits to new institutions. Some were just days away from finishing their certifications.