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2017-18 SC H O O L YEA R

North Royalton City Schools



Quality Profile | 1

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MESSAGE TO OUR COMMUNITY . . . The 2017-18 school year was marked with incredible accomplishments. Our community came together to win a $25,000 State Farm Neighborhood Assist Grant to purchase adaptive bicycles for our students with special needs. The transportation department was selected to receive $100,000 towards bus replacements. We continued to expand our one-to-one technology initiative. The North Royalton High School (NRHS) Marching Band achieved a superior rating at the Ohio Music Education Association (OMEA) State Band Finals for the 28th year in a row. In addition, three NRHS students became National Merit Finalists. We commend the entire Class of 2018 for their numerous accomplishments both in the classroom and on the fields and theatre stage. NORO Nation truly worked in collaboration to inspire and empower learners. This past April, Treasurer Biagio Sidoti was named the “Best in the State” by the Association of School Business Officials. The treasurer’s department consistently receives the Auditor of State Award with Distinction for a “clean” financial audit report. This year marks the 25th time the District received the Certificate of Achievement for Excellence in Financial Reporting by the Government Finance Officers Association. North Royalton City Schools also was one of the first districts in the State of Ohio to post all records on the State’s online checkbook website. North Royalton City Schools continues to build a strong foundation in education and facilities as we move forward on the building of a new, centralized elementary school, renovate and rebuild the high school, and renovate our middle school. Working with our architect, ThenDesign Architecture (TDA), as well as our construction manager, Hammond Construction, our District is moving forward to provide students with state-of-the-art instructional spaces designed to allow our staff to meet students’ needs in the areas of critical thinking, communication, collaboration and creativity.

This past year, we engaged both the community and staff in refreshing the District’s strategic plan, focusing on areas such as student achievement, communication and community engagement, professional development and finance. You can read the full version of the plan on our District’s website. This is the fifth year that we have released a Quality Profile, and we are one of only 85 districts throughout the state that takes the opportunity to share this information with its community. Academics, arts, student leadership and activities, fiscal stewardship, parent and community involvement, and pupil services are all highlighted within this document to demonstrate the value of a North Royalton City Schools’ education. The Quality Profile illustrates how we “inspire and empower learners.” The state report card, quite frankly, does not. Test scores on state assessments that have changed several times over the last several years are not an accurate measure of what schools do. We encourage the community to continue to follow the District’s efforts to inspire greatness by using the hashtag #NRInspireGreat on social media. Thank you for your continued support of North Royalton City Schools. As always, I welcome any thoughts and comments that you have. Please call me at 440-582-9030 or email me at Sincerely, Greg Gurka Superintendent North Royalton City Schools

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• Valley Vista – Ohio Hall of Fame School • Royal View – National Blue Ribbon School of Excellence, Ohio Hall of Fame School • Albion – National Blue Ribbon School of Excellence • Ohio Improvement Process – Teacher-based Teams, Building and District Leadership Teams • Enriched English/Language Arts available beginning in grades 3 and 4 • Research-based Response to Intervention supports for reading, math and behavior (Positive Behavior Intervention Supports - PBIS) in grades K-4 • Title I reading support for qualified students in grades K-4 through the RtI model • Collaborative teaming time for grade levels/ departments • Common assessments in reading and math

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• Ohio AIR Assessments Intervention • Social-Emotional Curriculum – Zones of Regulation • STEM opportunities embedded into the curriculum • Student Merit/Honor/Presidential Awards in grades 3 and 4 • Spelling Bee • Math Club • Math and reading monthly monitoring • Reading Fair • Battle of the Books • Family Literacy Night • Peer Reading and Academic Assistance • Patterson Partnership Grant/Scholastic Reading Literacy Grant/Open Library (morning) • America’s Book Shelf providing constant access to high-quality books to all students • Birdmania – lessons in the District’s Nature Center • District scores above the state average in math and English/Language Arts • Technology integration into all K-4 classrooms »» 1:1 Chromebooks in grades 3 and 4 in the classrooms »» Gmail and Google drives accessible to students in grades 2-4 »» Classroom access to Chromebooks and iPads in K-2


• Interdisciplinary team approach to learning based on the middle-level philosophy as outlined by This We Believe, the position paper published by the Association for Middle-Level Education • Continuum of service offerings to meet the needs of all students including co-teaching with intervention specialists, small-group instruction and life-skills focused curricula • Advanced math and Enriched English/Language Arts courses available beginning in grade 5 • RISE (Research Independent Study Extravaganza) for students in Enriched English/ Language Arts courses • High school credit offerings for qualified students in the areas of algebra I, geometry and world language • Research-based Response to Intervention (RtI) supports for reading, math and behavior (Positive Behavior Intervention Supports) in grades 5-8 • Flex period where instruction can be tailored to the individual academic, social and/or emotional needs of the students in grades 5-8 • Title I reading and math support for qualified students in grades 5-8 through the RtI model • Exploratory courses offered at all grade levels including art, computer literacy, cultural reading (world language introduction), health, STEM/ Project Lead the Way and physical education • Extended field trip opportunity to enhance learning in grade 8 (Washington, D.C.) • Grade 6 Science Fair allows students to demonstrate and communicate their expertise on various science topics • Grade 5 Space Night for parents, families and community members to extend the space curriculum


• National Merit Scholarship Finalists: three students National Merit Commended Student: one student • 73.1% of seniors plan to attend a four-year college or university • 15.6% of seniors plan to attend a community college for one or two years and then transfer to a four-year university • 4% of seniors plan to attend a two-year college or trade school • 1.4% of seniors plan to join the military • 5.8% of seniors plan to enter the workforce • 35% of seniors received an Honors Diploma • 14% of seniors were members of National Honor Society • SAT Score Averages (2016): Critical Reading 539, Math 546, Writing 548 • ACT Score Averages (2017): English 23.4, Math 24, Reading 24.5, Science 23.6, Composite 24 • 282 students participated in 529 Advanced Placement Exams with 74.1% of students scoring a 3 or better (2017-18) • AP Scholar Roster (2018) 39 AP Scholars 13 AP Scholars with Honor 49 AP Scholars with Distinction 8 National AP Scholars • 12 Advanced Placement Courses: American Government, United States History, Microeconomics/ Macroeconomics, Psychology, English Literature and Composition, Calculus AB, Calculus BC, Statistics, Physics I, Physics II, French, Spanish • 19 Honors Courses: Algebra II/Trigonometry, Geometry, Pre-Calculus, Biology, Biology II, Chemistry, Chemistry II, Anatomy & Physiology, Explorations in Literature, American Literature, British Literature, Shakespeare, World History, Spanish III, Spanish IV, German III, German IV, French III, French IV • World Languages: Spanish, French, and German • Senior Exit Portfolio – graduation requirement designed to provide an opportunity for students to reflect on their high school experience and accomplishments during a formal interview • Pride in Academics – quarterly student recognition ceremony to celebrate engagement, character, leadership and achievement • Career-based education through the Cuyahoga Valley Career Center (CVCC) Quality Profile | 5

Digital Learning

Technology has become an indispensable resource in our society. The continued growth of mobile devices and universal internet access have changed the way that we do business, entertainment, as well as education. Students and teachers have access to information and resources like never before. It is critical that students learn how to use those resources as they progress through their education. Tomorrow’s workforce, and therefore today’s learners, must be able to collaborate, think critically and create a globally connected community. Employers and higher education require students to be able to analyze, evaluate and synthesize information. Teachers become the facilitators of each individual’s learning as the students access the information. Students’ access to technology is crucial. • North Royalton City Schools’ infrastructure currently allows for wireless access throughout each building’s internal spaces. • An increase in District-wide bandwidth enables greater internet traffic. • More and more devices are being made available to our students as part of our ongoing technology plan. • Sets of iPads, Chromebooks, and PCbased computer labs are available to preschool-grade 2. • Class sets of Chromebooks are readily available in classrooms for grades 3-5. • Students in grades 6, 7 and 9 are now assigned a Chromebook that is permitted to travel to and from school on a daily basis.

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• Students in grade 8 currently have a number of PC-based labs available to them, as well as access to carts of Chromebooks that the teachers share. • All other high school classes and grades currently share a number of Chromebook carts, as well as PC computer labs throughout the building. As we move forward, more students in both the high school and middle school will be assigned devices that will be for individual use.

INSPIRE GREAT . . . To provide students a well rounded, rigorous education to prepare them for their future in this competitive, global society. Quality Profile | 7



• 30 to 60 minutes of art and music classes each week in kindergarten • 60 minutes of art and music each week in grades 1-4 • Annual Art Show • Performance at PTA Volunteer Luncheon by students in grade 1 • Vocal concert performances by students in grades 2-4 • Students in grade 4 learn the recorder • Student artwork is displayed • Artist in Residence at Art Show • Piano Play In • Eager Engineers • KIDZart


• All students in grades 5-8 participate in a full year of choir or band providing them with opportunities to learn about music theory and how to perform for a live audience • Jazz band for students in grades 6-8 • Show choir for students in grades 7 and 8 • PTA-sponsored talent shows • TEENZArt • Participants in the Marilyn Bianchi Kids’ Playwriting Festival at Dobama Theater • The North Royalton Middle School (NRMS) Art Show allows students to enter artwork created outside of school to be displayed in a professional setting

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• The NRHS Marching Band achieved their 28th consecutive year of earning a “Superior” rating at the state OMEA band competition • NRHS Show Choir has participated in local and state competitions (OMEA) over the last three years with great success • Band and choir students spread the love of music to our community through performances at Community Home Days and for senior citizens • Elective Music Courses: Adventures in Music, Pop, Rock & Contemporary Music, Music • Technology and Music Theory & Composition • Band Courses: Band I, Band II, Band III, Band IV, and Jazz Band • Choir Courses: Concert Choir (grades 10-12), Show Choir (grades 9-12), and Freshman Choir • Band Front: Royalaires (Flag Corps) and Royalettes (Drill/Dance Team) • Fall drama productions, spring musical, and Snapshots (children’s play) • PTA Talent Show • Visual Arts Courses: Art I, Drawing, Advanced Drawing, Painting, Advanced Painting, Ceramics, Advanced Ceramics, Digital Design, Advanced Digital Design, and Sculpture & 3D Design, Studio Art I-IV

INSPIRE GREAT . . . To offer programming that exposes students to opportunities for which they did not know they had a passion. Quality Profile | 9

Student Leadership & Activities

STUDENT LEADERSHIP ELEMENTARY SCHOOL • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Student Council Principal for the Day P.A.W. Prince and Princesses Jump Rope for Heart Conflict Managers/Peer Mediation Girls on the Run Peer Leadership programs – grade 4 NRMS/grade 4 Spirit Night Student Ambassadors Veterans Day programs Hospitality teams Community service projects Local food bank drive Pennies for Patients UNICEF Clothing drives Bring the Change (Leukemia/Lymphoma Society) Senior outreach programs/events Community Health Fair/Turkey Trot and food drive Safety Patrol Pride Patrol Red Ribbon Week

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• Grade 8 WEB leaders (orientation guides/ leaders for students in grade 5) • Grade 8 NRMS Honor Society – serve as flag raisers and volunteers at Greater Cleveland Food Bank, as well as lead spring teambuilding activities with students in grade 4 to help them transition to middle school • Student Council (all grades) • NRMS Leadership Conference


• Student Council, National Honor Society, Key Club, Principal’s Student Advisory, and Link Crew. • Community service projects – local food bank drive, Giving Tree, Stuff the Bus, Coats for Kids, Relay for Life, Volley for the Cure, Annual Glo-Ro Dance for a local charity. Partnership for a Healthy North Royalton (PHNR) Youth Committee, STAND


• Jump Rope for Heart • Distinguished Dining/Royal Lunch/Bears Breakfast/PAWS lunch • Field trips • Intramurals • Random Acts of Kindness • Field Day/Family Fun Day • Video morning announcements • Right to Read Week • Grandparents’ Day/Lunch • Breakfast with a Buddy, Donuts with Dad, Muffins for Mom • Breakfast for Bus Drivers, NRPD • Career Week • Reading and math incentive programs • Spirit Night and middle school football game for students in grade 4


NORTH ROYALTON HIGH SCHOOL • • • • • • • • • • •

Numerous student activity groups (Spanish Club, Spirit Club) Intramurals (basketball) Dodgeball tournament Field trips Numerous athletic events Dances (Homecoming, Prom) Numerous musical performances Link Crew activities (students in grade 9 & Link Crew Leaders) Broadcasting (morning announcements) Powder Puff football game Holiday charity basketball game

• • • • • • • • • • •

STAND Bowling Club (students in grades 5 and 6) Chain Links Show Choir Jazz Band WNRMS Club (morning broadcast) Winter Sports Club (skiing/snowboarding) Power of the Pen Intramurals (students in grades 5 and 6) Interscholastic athletics (students in grades 7 and 8)


To inspire students, teachers, and staff to exemplify their values and beliefs each and every day through their words and actions in school and in giving back to their community. To have heart and compassion for those around us. Quality Profile | 11

Fiscal Stewardship

The North Royalton City School District has and is still experiencing economic development in the area of real estate and commercial property. This economic development does not necessarily mean the District is experiencing revenue increases proportionate to the real estate development. Unfortunately, current state law prohibits school districts in Ohio from receiving additional tax revenue when the Fiscal Officer’s Office reevaluates property values. In 1976, the Ohio General Assembly passed House Bill 920. This law requires the tax rate to be lowered by the same percentage that property values are increased by the Fiscal Officer’s Office reevaluation. In the calendar year 2016, North Royalton City School District levied 68.50 mills of taxes to fund its operations. House Bill 920 lowered those mills to 44.44 for residential and agricultural properties and 44.50 mills for other real estate properties. In essence, House Bill 920 removes inflationary growth in revenues and requires school districts in Ohio to periodically place tax issues on the ballot for voter approval to receive additional revenues to offset rising costs in their operations and building needs. The District is also committed to seeking out federal and state grants to offset operational expenses. In the fiscal year 2018, we applied for and received $1,530,968 in federal funding.

The District participates in the Suburban Health Consortium, which pools our health insurance needs with other districts, creating a purchasing network allowing us to keep our premium cost lower than what could be obtained on our own. We also utilize the Ohio Schools Council, which enables us to pool our purchasing needs with other school districts for our everyday needs. We can purchase

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school buses, paper, instructional equipment and supplies at prices below what we could purchase on our own. The combination of all these money-saving programs, along with the grant seeking applications, has allowed North Royalton City School District to maintain fiscal responsibility and remain one of the lowest taxing districts in Cuyahoga County.

WHAT IS OUR REVENUE SOURCE? As can be seen from the pie graph below, North Royalton is dependent on real estate to meet the growing needs of education. Real estate represents our largest revenue source at 71.90%, followed by state revenue at 21.34%, and finally other revenue source at 6.76%, which is made up of food service operations at 1.97%, student fees, building rentals and reimbursements at 1.70%, student tuition at 1.68%, casino allocation of .40%, federal reimbursement at .13% and interest on investment at .88%. Interest on investment is one of the least of our revenue sources due to our limited cash on hand and our investment policy. The school district adheres to regulations outlined in the Ohio Revised Code to ensure the safety of its investments. All the District’s cash is pooled for investment purposes to maximize yield while protecting principal. The District’s investment policy is to preserve principal, obtain liquidity, maximize income and minimize cost for investment services.

WHAT IS THE MONEY SPENT ON? The District spends 65.54% of the budget to fund instructional expenses. Support services for pupil, staff and business operations encompass an additional 23.74%. The remaining 10.72% is budgeted to facilitate other obligations of the District such as the food service program, transportation, and numerous extracurricular activities.

BOND ISSUE FUNDS In July 2017, administrators of North Royalton City Schools met with representatives from Moody’s Investor Services to speak to them about our District, our plan and our strong financial position. Based on this meeting, Moody’s issued our District a credit rating of AA2, which is a strong rating for a school district. Due to this strong rating, on July 25, Treasurer Biagio Sidoti and Assistant Superintendent Jim Presot, along with our underwriters from Stifel, Nicolaus & Company, sold our $88.9 million worth of bonds for a total interest cost rate of 3.69%. This was better than the anticipated interest rate of 3.75%, which will allow us to keep our commitment to our homeowners ($109 per year tax increase per $100,000 home value). The reduced interest rate will also save our taxpayers in interest rate expense as we begin to pay back the bonds. Quality Profile | 13

Parent & Community Involvement

PARTNERSHIP FOR A HEALTHY NORTH ROYALTON North Royalton City Schools completed the five years of the Drug-Free Communities (DFC) grant, a competitive grant opportunity that awarded the District $125,000 each year to develop and strengthen the Partnership for a Healthy North Royalton (PHNR). PHNR is a volunteer-driven community coalition whose members live, learn, work and worship in the North Royalton City School District community. PHNR provides resources and education at bi-monthly meetings, community events, and online, which raise awareness and lead conversations about issues that matter (like heroin use in the suburbs) and by changing policies and norms to discourage onset of drug use. Many staff, parents, and students from the District are part of the initiatives, such as the PHNR Youth Committee and the pre-prom “parents who host, lose the most” initiative. Partners in the schools, and throughout the District, work hard to help youth and adults make healthy choices by providing them with boundaries, positive activities and support.


• Breakfast with a Buddy/Donuts with Dads/Muffins for Mom • Grandparents’ Day/Lunch • Book Fair/Family Night • Lunch with a Loved One • Veterans Day programs • PTAs at each building • Classroom volunteers • PTA donated funds at each building for iPads, cases and carts (one lab at each grade level) • PTA donated funds at each building for Chromebooks, cases and carts • PTA volunteers at school events • PTA family night/fundraiser

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• Partnership with Broadview Hts. and North Royalton Police and Fire Departments – Morning Breakfast/Student Support • Multiplication Bingo with senior citizens • Fraction Carnival • Valley Vista Math Night • Family Literacy Night • Family Lego Night • Royal Night at Royal View • Cedar Point Family Day • Fitness trail development • Jump Yard fundraiser/social • Family Social, Shamrock Shaker • Announcements and celebration of student achievements outside of school

NORTH ROYALTON MIDDLE SCHOOL • NRMS employs a full-time Child and Family Support Specialist. This specialist works on an individual basis with families to create a system of support and engagement and bridge the gap between community resources. • Chain Links Clubs conduct various “pay-itforward” gestures to benefit the school and community, most notably the “Stuff the Bus” campaign, coordinated by the transportation department. • The NRMS Honor Society students volunteer three times a year at the Cleveland Foodbank.

• A collaborative relationship with PTA provides the opportunity for students to develop socially and emotionally through numerous activities such as a fall and winter tailgate and a spring dance for grades 7 and 8. • An annual community “Pasta Dinner” fundraiser for the North Royalton Educational Foundation hosted at NRMS brings in a variety of families, senior citizens and alumni to hear the entertainment of our jazz bands and show choir and see our student council members facilitate activities for children.


• NRHS is the host site for numerous community events: Community Hot Dog Roast, North Royalton Health Fair, PTA Craft Fair, NRECPTA Children’s Resale, PTA Founders’ Night, and Talent Show. • A collaborative relationship exists with NRHS PTA in which they provide scholarships for graduating seniors. Also, PTA members serve on a committee for NRHS summer reading selections. • PTA serves refreshments and snacks during Homecoming Dances. • NRHS Alumni Association holds monthly meetings and honor distinguished alums. • Art department hosts Student Art Show and Parent/Student Paint and Take Art Night. • Band participates in North Royalton Home Days. • Senior Scholarship Night: Community members and businesses award local scholarships to graduating seniors. • Band, Choir and Athletic Booster Clubs provide opportunities for community involvement.

INSPIRE GREAT . . . To provide meaningful opportunities and experiences that foster collaboration, encourage communication, develop critical thinking skills, and ignite creativity in all students. Quality Profile | 15

Pupil Services

The North Royalton City School District provides a multitude of services for students from preschool through high school. The District programming encompasses the prescriptive interventions of special education services and challenging academic experiences in our gifted/talented program. The Office of Pupil Services has oversight of the District’s special education services, gifted programs, Section 504 compliance, central registration, home-schooling, residency and custody verification, school counseling and District health services. Pupil Services is a significant component of the total instructional program of the North Royalton City Schools, as noted through the following services: • For students who are suspected of having a disability, a multi-factored evaluation process is available for students from birth through age 21. • All school buildings (preschool through students in grade 12) offer inclusion opportunities and cross-categorical special-class learning centers for students with autism, specific learning disabilities, visual and/or hearing impairments, orthopedic handicaps, cognitive disabilities, traumatic brain injury, emotional disturbance, speech-language, multiple disabilities and other health impairments. • The District provides a range of student services to meet diverse students’ needs where they are. These consist of general education supports and services, speech-language therapy services, occupational and physical therapy and other 16 | North Royalton City Schools

• •

specialized supports. An independent living curriculum is available in all grades for students who require such services. The instruction is customized to each student and circumstance. Home instruction services provided by certified teachers are available to students who are unable to attend school for an extended period as documented by a medical doctor. Each school boasts a Positive Behavior Intervention Supports System (PBIS) that proactively provides a structure of expectations and consequences for student behavior. Implementation began during the 2013-14 school year of an anti-bullying program that spans the elementary buildings through the high school. Differentiated curricular experiences are provided for students identified as gifted. The District offers opportunities for acceleration and enrichment, including AP classes at the high school. The District supports mental health needs by providing school counselors in each building, who work with students on personal development. School psychologists provide further psychoeducational evaluations and individual supports. A specialized preschool program for children who have identified disabilities is available for children ages 3 to 5. School clinic services are available that are directed by a health coordinator. Licensed practical nurses staff these building clinics and address medication management, injuries and illness in the building.


• The Lil’ Bears Preschool Program, housed at Royal View Elementary, provides early childhood services for preschoolers with disabilities, as well as for typically developing peers. The preschool staff works with children ages 3 to 5 to provide early learning opportunities and practice in preacademic, social-emotional and behavioral skills. • Enriched English/Language Arts for students in grades 3 and 4 • Students identified as gifted in grades K-4 • Access to child/family life specialist (housed at the middle school)

• Services for English Language Learners • Partnership with Guidestone (grief counseling) • Partnership with Positive Education Program (PEP) • Full time counselors available for students in grades K-4 • Two school psychologists serve three elementary buildings • Community partnership with the YMCA for before/ after school care • Transition processes between buildings at grade level changes

NORTH ROYALTON MIDDLE SCHOOL • “The Bear Way” (Do what’s right ~ Do the best you can ~ Treat others as you would like to be treated), which is the school-wide PBIS plan, is reinforced by each interdisciplinary team’s PBIS plans at all grade levels. • Enriched courses in English/Language Arts (EELA) for students in grades 5-8 • Advanced math offerings for students in grades 5-8

• High school credit offerings for qualified students in algebra I, geometry and world language • Research Independent Study Extravaganza (RISE) annually for English/Language Arts students • Specific student services for students requiring assistance as an English Language Learner, speech/language, or counseling through our school counselors, social worker or school psychologist

NORTH ROYALTON HIGH SCHOOL • Response to Intervention (RtI) • Positive Behavior Intervention Supports • Quarterly Bears’ Den staff/student mentoring groups • Pride in Academics – quarterly student recognition ceremony to celebrate engagement, character, leadership and achievement • Class supports for students of all ability levels – AP, honors, resource, co-teaching and intervention periods • Specific student services for students requiring assistance as an English Language Learner, speech/language, or counseling through our school counselors or school psychologist

• National Honor Society student tutoring before, during and after school • Counseling department provides academic, social and emotional supports • Counseling department provides parent information sessions – Get Set for College, Financial Aid Night and Freshman/ New Student Orientation • Link Crew student mentoring




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Buildings CENTRAL OFFICE 6579 Royalton Road North Royalton, OH 44133 (440) 237-8800

ALBION ELEMENTARY 9360 Albion Road North Royalton, OH 44133 Phone: 440-582-9060 Vince Ketterer, Principal

ROYAL VIEW ELEMENTARY 13220 Ridge Road North Royalton, OH 44133 Phone: 440-582-9080 Kirk Pavelich, Principal


4049 Wallings Road North Royalton, OH 44133 Phone: 440-582-9101 Jeff Hill, Principal

NORTH ROYALTON MIDDLE SCHOOL 14709 Ridge Road North Royalton, OH 44133 Phone: 440-582-9120 Jeff Cicerchi, Principal

NORTH ROYALTON HIGH SCHOOL 14713 Ridge Road North Royalton, OH 44133 Phone: 440-582-7801 Sean Osborne, Principal

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Administration Greg Gurka - Superintendent 440-582-9030

Biagio Sidoti - Treasurer 440-582-9045 Jim Presot - Assistant Superintendent 440-582-9034 Pat Farrell - Director of Personnel 440-582-9036 Melissa Vojta - Director of Curriculum & Instruction 440-582-9038 Julie Bogden - Director of Pupil Services - 440-582-9143 (Health/Nursing Services, Home Schooling, Residency/Custody, Special Education Programs & Services, Gifted Services) Mike McGinnis - Director of Instructional Technology and Preschool Director 440-582-9109 Central Registration - 440-582-9140 Charlene Paparizos - Communication 440-582-9031 Mary Ellen Feigi - Food Services 440-582-9041 Dave Albert - Maintenance 440-582-9043 Greg Hovan - Transportation 440-582-9151

Board of Education Dr. Susan G. Clark - Board President Dr. John H. Kelly - Board Vice President Jacquelyn A. Arendt - Board Member Heidi Dolezal - Board Member Anne Reinkober - Board Member

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Profile for CMP

North Royalton City Schools - Quality Profile 2017-18  

North Royalton City Schools - Quality Profile 2017-18

North Royalton City Schools - Quality Profile 2017-18  

North Royalton City Schools - Quality Profile 2017-18