Back to School 2021

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Saturday, July 24, 2021  |  The Newnan Times-Herald — 1C

l o o Sch Newnan High, Atkinson students back on tornadodamaged campuses Aug. 5 BY REBECCA LEFTWICH becky@newnan.com

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parking lot, also will be utilized. R egula r CEC cla sses, progra ms and schedules will not be impacted by the move , p a r tly b e c au s e the Coweta County School System has some experience with similar situations, Horton said. Ye a r s b efor e C E C b e c a me t he county’s charter College and Career A c a d e my, i t w a s C e n t r a l H i g h School, and Newnan High freshman attended classes there before moving on to the main LaGrange Street campus as sophomores. Earlier this month, the Coweta County Board of Education approved the addition of a second school resource officer at CEC to ensure adequate coverage, Horton said. A s of the Coweta County Board of Education meeting on July 13 the

n August – less than five months a f t e r a n E F4 t o r n a do c a t astrophically damaged Newnan High School – approximately 1,600 students in grades 10-12 will be able to return to the NHS campus for classes. The Coweta County School System has worked with engineers and construction crews to make necessary repairs to the ninth grade buildi n g a lon g w it h t he 70 0 a nd 9 0 0 building and to erect approximately 3 0 por table classrooms to provide space for the students to attend class. The three permanent buildings, all located near the center of the city block-sized campus, sustained mostly minor damage during the storm. “ We felt like (these three buildings) would give us the best possibility for in-person instruction,” Superintendent Evan Horton said in May. Combined with the portable units, the 60 or so classrooms in the three bu i ld i n g s w i l l pr ov ide a de qu at e i n s t r uc t ion a l s p a c e for t he h i g h school’s upperclassmen. The buildings have required roofing, H VAC and interior repair work, but otherwise are in “fairly good shape,” said Hor t on , who worke d w ith t e a m s th rou g hout the scho ol system to determine the best way to move forward for the 2021-22 school year. “Over the course of the first month (af ter the storm), it became clear that these three buildings seemed to fare better than some of the others,” he said. “Seeing the condition ... it started to seem like we had a pretty good chance of getting those buildings ready for in-person instruction to start the next school year.” The portable classrooms are being set up in two parking lots adjacent to the usable buildings, along with a temporary cafeteria and kitchen. Around 450 rising freshmen will attend the C entra l Educationa l C enter, where cla sses w ill be held in a mix of existing class- following update was provided for rooms and approximately Newnan High School repair work: 20 por table str uctures. Te m p o r a r y k i t c h e n • Reroofing on building 900 and cafeteria faciliis complete. tie s , wh ich w i l l b e lo c at e d i n • R ero of i n g h a s b eg u n on the CEC building 700. • R o o f i n g a nd t r i m wo r k on the ninth grade building is underway. • Reroofing on the main gym

PHOTO BY REBECCA LEFTWICH

is complete. • Work on parapet walls on building 700 is underway. • I n s t a l l at ion of t he ne w court floor and painting of the ceiling str ucture in the main gym are underway. • C e i l i n g r e p l a c e m e nt i n building 700, 900 and the new gym is proceeding. • Modular classrooms have been delivered to the NHS campus and assembly is complete. • Utility connections to modular classrooms is underway.

The det er m i n ation h a s b e en made that areas of the building requiring substantial repair will have to be brought up to the current building code.

Atkinson Elementary School Atkinson Elementary School, also severely damaged in the March 26 tornado, will resume normal operations Aug. 5 after completing the year at West Georgia Technical College’s Newnan Campus. The school, which houses approximately 380 students and 65 employees, has a brand-new roof. Moisture mitigation is complete, damaged ceiling tiles have been replaced and dam-

PHOTO BY JOE ADGIE

• Mo du l a r cl a s s r o om s for ninth grade students have been delivered to CEC and assembly should be completed by July 24. • Insurance company structura l engineers have submitted their supplemental report of damages for all buildings at Newnan High School. • Southern A&E has reviewed these reports and met with City of Newnan building of f icials.

aged sheetrock has been repaired and painted. Walkway canopies are expected to be repaired or replaced by the start of school, a nd clea nup of dow ned trees and other debris is underway. The school system’s transportation center on Smokey Road also took a hit from the tornado, and insurance adjusters are assessing damage to rooftop fan units, fencing and vehicles. School officials say they do not expect student transportation to be affected.

SUN., AUG. 8TH . 6-7:30 PM FOOD FUN GAMES PRAYER BLESSINGS 33 Greenville St. • Newnan, GA 30263 • 770.253.1237


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2C — The Newnan Times-Herald   |  Saturday, July 24, 2021

l o o h c S Coweta Schools new year begins Thursday, Aug. 5 Orientation is Wednesday, Aug. 4 The Coweta County School System begins its new school year Thursday, Aug. 5. Parents and students will be able to visit schools and meet teachers on Wednesday, Aug. 4, before the start of the new school year. Orientation will be held at separate times for Coweta’s middle and elementary schools, on the following schedule:

All middle schools: • 10 a.m. to noon. Orientation for sixth grade students will be held at most middle schools from 10-11 a.m., while orientation for seventh and eighth grade students will beh held from 11 a.m to noon at most middle schools.

All elementary schools: • Noon to 2 p.m.

Orientation provides parents and students an oppor tun ity to f ind their classrooms and meet their teachers before the start of school. Please be aware that teachers will not be available for formal conferences during orientation. High schools w i l l hold various back-to-school events leading up to their Aug. 5 start. Parents should check school messages and web sites for event times. New nan High School w i l l hold separate orientation events for new ninth graders, who will temporarily attend classes at the Central Educational Center as NHS campus renovations continue. Orientation for grades 10-12 will be held at the main NHS campus on LaGrange Street. Many schools will hold additional back-to -school functions beyond the Aug. 4 orientation times. School websites, linked at www.cowetaschools.net , w ill include updated informat ion for these and other sc hool- spec i f ic ac t iv it ies i n t he

new year. Representatives from the school s ys tem’s t ra n spor tat ion depa r tment will be available at all schools during the Aug. 4 orientation and on the first day of school on Aug. 5 to provide information about bus schedules. School bus routes for the new school year will also be posted on t he s c ho ol s y s te m’s web s ite before the start of school. Parents who wish to enroll their e le me nt a r y- a ge c h i ld r e n i n t he school system’s tuition-based After School Program will also be able to do so on Aug 3-4 at their children’s schools. Representatives will be available from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at each elementary school. Pa r e nt s who ne e d to r e g i s te r their children for school can do so through the school system’s Central Registration Center. Parents whose children are not yet registered are urged to do so tacting the center at registrationas early as possible by going to the c enter@ c oweta s c ho ol s . net . For online registration site, or by con- more information, call 770-254-5551.

Orientation Aug.4

New Coweta students urged to register quickly for 2021-22 school year NTH STAFF REPORTS

education@newnan.com

Parents of students who are new to the Coweta County School System are urged to register their children early for the upcoming school year – which begins Aug. 5 – through the school system’s new online registration system. Parents can pre-register their children by visiting www.cowetaschools. net and clicking on “Online Pre-Registration” under the School Registration/Records tab, then following the links to the form. They will then be prompted to upload electronic copies (PDFs, highquality jpeg or other photo, etc.) of required student documents and proof of residency documents.

Parents will be asked to upload the following in a digital format: – Birth certificate for the student being enrolled – A state-issued, certified copy is required; hospital certificates are not accepted. Birth certificates may be obtained for a fee at the Coweta County Probate Court Office in downtown Newnan. – Social Security card for the student being enrolled. – Proof of residence – two items from the following list are required for address verification: • Mortgage documents or a security deed which indicates the location of the residence; • Apartment or home lease or rent receipt indicating the current address; • Current electrical bill or an approved application for electrical service showing the current address. Please bring the entire bill, to show electrical service and address; • Property tax records which indicate the location of the residence;

• Voter precinct identification card indicating the current address. – S t a t e I D o r d r i v e r ’s license – Must be current, not expired. Students may only be registered by a biological parent or legal guardian. Proof of custody or guardianship is required if the registering adult is not the birth parent. – Immunization certif icate – Georgia Department of Human Resources immunization certificate form 3231. Students new to Georgia may be enrolled provisionally with a waiver at the time of registration. – Hearing-Dental-VisionNutritional Certificate on G eor g i a For m 3 3 0 0 . Students new to Georgia may be enrolled provisionally with a waiver at the time of registration. Immunization and Hearing-Dental-Vision certificates can be obtained from

After completing the online registration, parents will receive an email with their application status and further instructions. Parents who do not have access to online capabilities can visit the school system’s Central Registration Center – located at 167 Werz Industrial Blvd. in Newnan – to pick up paper registration packets. Parents with questions about the process can call the registration center at 770-254-5551 or email registrationOther documents which may be center@cowetaschools.net . helpful during registration include custody documents, if applicable, academic transcripts and/or withdrawal forms and special education documents from previous schools, to help establish an IEP for services. Only children who are not cur2021-22 rently enrolled in a Coweta County school school must be registered to attend year school. Students who were enrolled in a Coweta County School last year do not need to register again. Students must attend the school in their home’s district. To find out what school district serves an address, call the Coweta County School System Transportation Department at 770-254-2820. the Coweta County Health Department, or from a family physician. Short-term waivers issued to students new to Georgia during registration will allow parents time to obtain the certificates, but students may be withdrawn if the certificates are not filed by the end of the waiver period.


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Saturday, July 24, 2021  |  The Newnan Times-Herald — 3C

School

Middle school named for retired superintendent

PHOTO COURTESY COWETA SCHOOLS

Blake Bass is pictured in front of the Shaw Road middle school during its construction.

BY REBECCA LEFTWICH becky@newnan.com

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oweta County’s newest school is named after the only native C owet a n to ser ve a s superintendent since the city and county school systems merged in 1969. Blake Bass served as superintendent from 2004-11, and the new middle school on Shaw Road – which opens next month August – bears the name of the 35-year educator. The Coweta County Board of Education unanimously voted to name the school for Bass last October. Dr. Steve Barker, who retired in 2020 after serving nine years as successor to Bass, said Bass is more than

deserving of the honor. “Newnan and Coweta County without a doubt mean more to Blake Bass than anyone that I know – both the community itself and the people who make up Coweta County and Newnan,” Barker said at the time. “He led from that mindset, and I believe that has a lot to do with his great success. The school system is better as a result of the time he spent there.” Bass grew up in Coweta County and graduated from Coweta County Schools. He holds a bachelor’s degree in history, a master’s degree in administration and supervision, and an education specialist degree in administration and supervision, all from what is now the University of West Georgia.

His teaching career began in 1976 at Heard County High School and then Villa Rica High School, where he taught history and coached football. While at Villa Rica, Bass met his wife, Lila Miller Bass. The couple has two sons, Chris and Stephen, and two grandchildren. Bass returned to Coweta County to teach at Evans Middle School, and he was defensive coordinator under legendary Newnan High School football coach Max Bass from 1978-1990. In 1990, Bass became assistant principal at East Coweta High School before moving into the principal position at Central Middle School. In 1997, he became director of human resources for the Coweta County School System, and he served as executive director for administrative services from 1998-2000. From 2000-2004, he was assistant and then associate superintendent. Bass was appointed superintendent in late 2004, replacing embattled superintendent Peggy Connell. During his tenure, Coweta students’ SAT scores rose above the national average for the first time. In 2010, Coweta was one of only two large districts in the state in which every school achieved Adequate Yearly Progress as outlined by the No Child Left Behind Act, and it was the fourth school system in Georgia to achieve district-wide SACS accreditation. Bass helped Coweta Schools make significant financial strides that included retiring all bond debt and growing the system’s reserves without increasing the property tax rate. He also oversaw the construction of ninth grade campuses at all three high schools and the central office complex on Werz Industrial Boulevard, as well as additions and major renovations at several schools. “His motivation was to do everything in his power to make Coweta County and Newnan the very best it could be,” Barker said. “When you lead with that as your fundamental purpose, it helps you do a good job for the right reasons.”

In 2011, Bass was named Coweta County Citizen of the Year and was the recipient of the Richard Brooks Visionary Award. He is active in the local civic community as a member of the Newnan Kiwanis Club, Immediate Past Lieutenant Governor for Division 3 of Georgia Kiwanis, the University of West Georgia Athletic Foundation Board, the Board of Directors of the Coweta Sports Hall of Fame, former member of the Executive Board of the Coweta Citizen of The Year and former member of the Board of Directors for the Coweta Community Foundation. “Everything he does is anchored in his love for this community,” Barker said. “If you look at where he spends his time now giving back, it proves the point.” Bass joined the University of West Georgia-Newnan as an educational consultant in 2015, and he currently serves as director of the UWG Educational Collaborative. The decision follows a longstanding tradition of naming schools and facilities after prominent education leaders. “I’m honored to be recognized along with people like O.P. Evans, Homer Drake, Bobby Welch, Robert Lee and Richard Brooks,” said Bass, who toured the school site with school officials Friday. “Having a school named after me is a great honor.” The city and county school systems merged in 1969, and Dr. Robert Lee, a former Cobb County administrator, served as the first superintendent of the combined system. Lee Middle School is named for him. Bobby Welch and Richard Brooks – both native Alabamians – succeeded Lee, and Coweta elementary schools are named for each. Welch, Brooks and Bass still reside in Coweta County, and Lee lived in Newnan until his death in 2012. Blake Bass Middle School will be the first new school in the Coweta County School System since Brooks Elementary School opened in 2009.

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4C — The Newnan Times-Herald   |  Saturday, July 24, 2021

School

Coweta County Board of Education

Meetings: Second Tuesday of each month at 6:30 p.m. at 237 Jackson St. in Newnan

• Amy Dees, District 1 amym.dees@cowetaschools. net 715 Lawshe Rd. Senoia, GA 30276 Southeastern Coweta: Eastside Elementary School, Thomas Crossroads Elementary School, Willis Road Elementary School, East Coweta Middle School, Lee Middle School, and East Coweta High School. • Buzz Glover, District 2 Buzz Glover@cowetaschools. net 960 Bexley Road, Moreland, GA 30263 Southwestern Coweta: Glanton Elementary School, Moreland Elementary School, Poplar Road Elementary School, and Western Elementary School. • Beth Barnett (Board Chairman), District 3 beth.barnett@cowetaschools.net 73 Park View Drive Newnan, GA 30263 Northwestern and north central Coweta: Arnco-Sargent Elementary School, Arbor Springs Elementary School, Brooks Elementary School, Elm Street Elementary School, Northside Elementary School, Evans Middle School, Madras Middle School, and Maggie Brown Middle School.

PHOTO COURTESY COWETA SCHOOLS

The Coweta County Board of Education includes front, from left, Andrew Copeland (District 5, Vice-Chairman), Beth Barnett (District 3, Board Chairman), Linda Menk (District 4) and Buzz Glover (District 2); back, Frank Farmer (At-Large), Amy Dees (District 1), Larry Robertson (At-Large), Superintendent Evan Horton, and Assistant Superintendent Marc Guy. The Board holds its regular monthly meeting on the second Tuesday of every month, 6:30 p.m., at 237 Jackson Street in Newnan.

Newnan, GA 30263 • Linda Menk, District 4 linda.menk@cowetaschools. net 100 Northcrest Drive Newnan, GA 30265 Northeastern Coweta: Canongate Elementary School, White Oak Elementary School, Arnall Middle School, Northgate High School and Bass Middle School.

Central Coweta: Atkinson Elementary School, Jefferson Parkway Elementary School, Newnan Crossing Elementary School, Ruth Hill Elementary School, Welch Elementary School, Smokey Road Middle School, Winston Dowdell Academy, Newnan High School and the Central Educational Center.

• Andrew Copeland (Board Vice-Chairman), District 5 andrew.copeland@cowetaschools.net 11 Conner Drive

• Frank Farmer, At-Large frank.farmer@cowetaschools.net 28 Brookside Drive Newnan, GA 30263

• Larry Robertson, At-Large larry.robertson@cowetaschools.net 73 Moore Road Newnan, GA 30263 All of Coweta County: Arbor Springs Elementary School, Arnall Middle School, Arnco-Sargent Elementary School, Atkinson Elementary School, Bass Middle School, Brooks Elementary School, Canongate Elementary School, East Coweta High School, East Coweta Middle School, Eastside Elementary School, Elm Street Elementary School, Evans Middle School, Glanton Elementary School, Jefferson

Parkway Elementary School, Lee Middle School, Madras Middle School, Moreland Elementary School, Newnan Crossing Elementary School, Newnan High School, Northside Elementar y School , Northgate High School, Poplar Road Elementary School, Ruth Hill Elementary School, Smokey Road Middle School, Thomas Crossroads Elementary School, Welch Elementary School, Western Elementary School, White Oak Elementary School and Willis Road Elementary School, Central Educational Center, Maggie Brown Middle School, and Winston Dowdell Academy.

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Saturday, July 24, 2021 | The Newnan Times-Herald — 5C

School

Students battling MORE than just summer learning loss

METROCREATIVE CONNECTION

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a z y s u m m e r d ay s a r e great for lounging around the pool. Though such a f ter noons a re sy nony mous with summer, failure to f lex cognitive muscles along with phy s ic a l one s m ay le a d t o struggles when children return to classrooms. Summer learning loss, also dubbed “summer slide,” is a term used in reference to the loss of academ ic sk ills a nd k nowle d ge du r i n g s u m mer vacations. However, in addition to the potential for lost skills from being away from school during summer breaks, students also may be affected by deficits that developed due to virtual learning. Researchers have been looking at summer slide since at least 19 9 6 , when one of the f i r s t c o m p r e h e n s ive s t u d-

ies on the phenomenon wa s published. That study indicated ch ildren lose sign if icant knowledge in reading and math over summer break. M o r e r e c e n t l y, a 2 0 2 0 NWEA MAP Growth assessment found children in third to fifth grades lose, on average, 20 percent of their school-year gains in reading and 27 percent in math during summer break. N WEA is a researchbased, not-for-profit organization that creates assessment s olut ion s t h at pr e me a s u r e growth and proficiency. While summer learning loss has been widely recognized for years, a new issue has developed due to the global pandemic. A shift to hybrid or all virtual learning for significant portions of the last two school yea rs could have long-ter m

The percentage of students consequences for students. A r e c ent s t udy f r om t he with two or more failing marks Fairfax County Public Schools increa sed by 8 3 percent in Office of Research and Stra- the first quarter of the 202021 school year. Certain demographics of students struggled even more, including students with disabilities, Hispanic students and English learner students, according to the report. When s ep a r at i n g m idd le s cho ol s t udent s f r om h i g h school students, the for mer had higher incidences of two or more failing grades, a 300 percent increase versus 50 percent increase among high school students. There are physical consequences to consider as well. A tegic Improvement in Virginia recent study from the Centers found that middle and high for Disease Control and Preschool students have had less vention that included 1, 2 9 0 academic success as a result of parents whose children were engaged in online instruction online learning.

found that students receiving virtual instruction were more likely than those who received in-person instruction to report decreased physical activity, fewer opportunities to socialize with friends and worsened menta l or emotiona l hea lth overall. Parents who are concerned about their children’s educational opportunities over the la st yea r-plus m ay wa nt to emphasize more smar t play. Encourage children to read more, even if it’s books of their own choosing, which they are more likely to complete than books selected for them. Families also may want to work with tutors to bring their children back up to level in math and reading proficiency so students are ready for the new school year when it begins.

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6C — The Newnan Times-Herald   |  Saturday, July 24, 2021

ol o h c S School directory Coweta County School System Contact: 770-254-2800 www.cowetaschools.net

Senoia, GA 30276 770-599-6621 • Elm Street 46 Elm St. Newnan, GA 30263 770-254-2865

• Welch 240 Mary Freeman Rd. Newnan, GA 30265 770-254-2597

• Glanton 5725 Hwy. 29 Grantville, GA 30220 770-583-2873

(For individual school websites, click on “Schools” and select school from dropdown list.)

Elementary Schools • Arbor Springs 4840 Hwy. 29 N. Newnan, GA 30265 770-463-5903

• Jefferson Parkway 154 Millard Farmer Industrial Blvd. Newnan, GA 30263 770-254-2771 • Moreland 145 Railroad St. Moreland, GA 30259 770-254-2875

• Arnco-Sargent 2449 Hwy. 16 W. Newnan, GA 30263 770-254-2830

• Newnan Crossing 1267 Lower Fayetteville Rd. • Newnan, GA 30265 770-254-2872

• Atkinson 14 Nimmons St. Newnan, GA 30263 770-254-2835

• Poplar Road 2925 Poplar Rd. Sharpsburg, GA 30277 770-254-2740

• Canongate 200 Pete Rd. Sharpsburg, GA 30277 770-463-8010

• Ruth Hill 57 Sunset Lane Newnan, GA 30263 770-254-2895

• Eastside 1225 Eastside School Rd.

• Western 1730 Welcome Rd. Newnan, GA 30263 770-254-2790 • White Oak 770 Lora Smith Rd. Newnan, GA 30265 770-254-2860 • Willis Road 430 Willis Rd.] Sharpsburg, GA 30277 770-304-7995

Newnan, GA 30263 770-304-5930

Dowdell Street Newnan,GA 30263 770-254-2870

• Smokey Road 965 Smokey Rd. Newnan, GA 30263 770-254-2840

Middle Schools • Arnall 700 Lora Smith Rd. Newnan, GA 30265 770-254-2765

• Northside 720 Country Club Rd. Newnan, GA 30263 770-254-2896

• Brooks 35 Genesee Point Newnan, GA 30263 770-683-0013

1

• Thomas Crossroads 3530 Hwy. 34 E. Sharpsburg, GA 30277 770-254-2751

Public Charter Schools (K-8)

• 8th Grade Charter College & Career Academy 160 Martin Luther King Jr. Dr. Newnan, GA 30263 678-423-2000

• Bass 500 Shaw Rd. Sharpsburg, GA 30277

High Schools

• East Coweta 6291 Hwy. 16 Senoia, GA 30276 770-599-6607

• East Coweta High School 400 Hwy. 154 Sharpsburg, GA 30277 770-254-2850

• Evans 41 Evans Dr. Newnan, GA 30263 770-254-2780

• Newnan High School 190 LaGrange St. Newnan, GA 30263 770-254-2880

• Lee 370 Willis Rd. Sharpsburg, GA 30277 770-251-1547

• Northgate High School 3220 Fischer Rd. Newnan, GA 30265 770-463-5585

• Madras 240 Edgeworth Rd. Newnan, GA 30263 770-254-2744

• Central Educational Center 160 Martin Luther King Jr. Dr. Newnan,GA 30263 678-423-2000

• Maggie Brown 32 Clark St.

• Winston Dowdell Academy

• Coweta Charter Academy 6675 East Highway 16 Senoia, GA 30276 770-599-0228 www.cowetacharter.org • Odyssey Charter School 14 St. John Circle Newnan, GA 30265 770-251-6111 odysseycharterschool.net

Private Schools • Central Christian School 3613 Hwy. 34 E. Sharpsburg, GA 30277 770-252-1234 cccrusaders.com • The Heritage School 2093 Hwy. 29 N. Newnan, GA 30263 770-253-9898 www.heritageschool.com • Trinity Christian School 8817 Hwy. 54 W. Sharpsburg, GA 30277 770-254-6770 www.tcslions.org

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