Brookanna is Good Neighbor for February 2019

Johnson County Middle School student Brookanna Hutchins, center, smiles while recieving a recognition of being named Good Neighbor for February, 2019 from Dr. Bob Heath, Principal of JCMS, and Sheila Cruse, representing Gamma Mu. Photo submitted

By Tamas MondovicsJohnson County Middle School student Brookanna Hutchins was recently notified that she has been named the Good Neighbor for February, 2019.
The award is sponsored by the local chapter of Delta Kappa Gamma International.
According to officials
the Good Neighbor Award recognizes students in the Middle School who demonstrate a roster of exemplary traits and qualities such as neighborliness through exemplary kindness and respect, as well as an awareness of when others need help and a willingness to offer whatever assistance is needed.
The award honors a
generosity of spirit and the ability to put others’ needs before themselves.
Brookanna’s teachers describe her as a role model for teammates who play on the volleyball and basketball teams as well as being kind and helpful to all fellow students and teachers.
She makes good grades and serves on the Student Council, as well as enjoying many other activities at the school.
Dr. Bob Heath, Principal of JCMS, was joined by Sheila Cruse, representing Gamma Mu, to present a letter of congratulations to Brookanna.

Johnson becomes NTHS inductee

Johnson County resident Samantha Johnson, smiles after her induction into the National Technical
Honor Society last month. Thirty-five students at the
Tennessee College of Applied Technology were
inducted while membership is limited to students with a 95
overall grade point average and no attendance violations who are nominated by a faculty member. For additional
information, contact TCAT Elizabethton at 543-0070 or visit Photo submitted

Johnson County resident Samantha Johnson, smiles after her induction into the National Technical Honor Society last month.

Thirty-five students at the Tennessee College of Applied Technology were inducted while membership is limited to students with a 95 overall grade point average and no attendance violations who are nominated by a faculty member.

For additional
information, contact TCAT Elizabethton at 543-0070 or visit Photo submitted

A.C.T.I.O.N. Coalition to host first quarterly Community ACTION meeting

By Tamas Mondovics

A.C.T.I.O.N Coalition, a local organization that works to create a positive environment for young people by providing positive youth development activities, will be hosting its first evening Community ACTION meeting.
The event is scheduled for Tuesday, March 26, will be the first quarterly evening community meeting, at the First Christian Church Life Center from 6-8p.m to provide the community with information.
“Our goal is to get more parents and students and community members involved in the work of the coalition and to gain their insight and input as to how we can best serve our community needs in regard to Substance Use Disorders (SUD) and the ongoing fight against the opioids crisis in our region,” said A.C.T.I.O.N Coalition, Executive Director Trish Burchette.
The Rural Opioids Response Program grantees from Ballad Heath are partnering with ACTION for this first meeting, which is said to begin by providing some general information about how ACTION, located at 138 East Main Street in Mountain City, TN is working in the community at this time and the services we are offering for Johnson County.
“This is a great opportunity for the community to meet with the Rural Communities Opioids Response Program grantees as they seek input from our community as to how this grant funding could help as outlined below,” Burchette said.
Attendees will enjoy some refreshments, and we will have time for questions and concerns to address.
The Rural Communities Opioids Response Program grantees are promising a well-rounded discussion during its portion of the informative meeting for the entire community with the goal of accomplishing a number of main objectives.

Such objectives include:
1. Gain community input on the opioids crisis and identify opportunities and gaps in Opioids Use Disorder (OUD) prevention, treatment (including Medication Assisted Treatment, MAT), and or recovery workforce, services, and access to care.
2. Use the information gained from these meetings to determine what existing federal, state, and local Opioids Use Disorder (OUD) resources could be leveraged within the rural community along with what new ones should be evaluated in the strategic planning process.
3. Overview of the project, a summary of why community input is being sought, education on some statistics of the opioids problem in this area, and education concerning common myths around Opioids Use Disorder (OUD).
4. Identify two goals to combat the morbidity and mortality of opioids use disorder in Johnson County/identify two initiatives per goal/identify 2 action items per initiative/identify resources needed/identify general feelings surrounding MAT
All community members who are interested in the opioids epidemic are urged to attend.
“ACTION Coalition and members of the Rural Communities Opioids Response Program grantees want to learn from the community,” Burchette said. “Any level of participation is appreciated and voluntary.”
For more information, please visit

Doe Elementary Leaders of the Week


Doe Elementary School celebrated the weekly recognition of its leaders. The students earned the spotlight this week included Joey Curran, Skyelyn Lawley, Allie Russom Dylan Canter, Brylan Walton, Mikayla Griffith, Carlie Dunn. The students are encouraged to work hard set the example and enjoy the photo op. Photo submitted

Library to host Spanish/English Conversation Group

The Johnson County Library is pleased to announce to welcome Comuniquemos, a Spanish/English conversation group beginning this month.
Classes are held at 6 p.m. in the North Wing of the Johnson County Public Library.
The group is open to anyone who is interested in practicing and improving either Spanish or English language skills. Jennifer Gillenwater, retired JCHS Spanish teacher, will be the group facilitator, helping the group transition from Spanish to English and providing it with the weekly theme.
The group will meet for one hour – the 1st half hour will be in English and the 2nd half in Spanish, or vice versa, depending on the group’s needs.
Native speakers of Spanish and English are needed and all levels are welcome.
Plan to join us the 1st and 4th Tuesday of each month for this low-stress, fun way to get to know each other and hone our language skills.
Bring notebook and pen and arrive a little early to sign in. For more information, call 768-0530.

Adobe Creative Cloud certification courses available at ETSU


By Tamas Mondovics
East Tennessee State University’s Office of Professional Development and Department of Media and Communication (MDCM) was pleased to announce the start of spring courses and testing leading to professional certification in Adobe Creative Cloud
programs this month.
According to ETSU officials, MDCM has positioned itself as a thought leader in digital literacy, curriculum design and experiential learning since 2011, when the department started integrating Adobe Creative Cloud software directly into the curriculum.
“Adobe Creative Cloud is the industry standard for multimedia production ad design software,” said Dr. Anthony Mitchell of ETSU’s Department of Media and Communication.
Beginning in March, opportunities for the public to earn the Adobe Certified Associate (ACA) credential in one or more Creative Cloud programs, which include Premiere Pro, Photoshop, Illustrator and InDesign will be available.
In a recent release officials said that the ACA credential is the industry-recognized indicator of technical proficiency and expertise in multimedia production and software.
“The ACA credential is recognized by Fortune 500 companies as the indicator of technical proficiencies and expertise in that suite of products,” Mitchell said,
adding that educators, creative professionals, businesses, nonprofits, and anyone that does any kind of digital design, marketing, advertising, PR, video production, photography, etc., will benefit from ACA certification.
The one-day intensive, workshop-style courses are taught by ACA-certified
industry professionals and are delivered on-ground on Fridays from 2-6:30 p.m. in room 419 of Warf-Pickel Hall on the ETSU campus.
Participants have the option to take the certification exam at the end of the day on Friday or return to complete it the following morning on Saturday.
The first course on March 8 leads to ACA certification in Premiere Pro, the second on March 15 to certification in Photoshop and the third on March 22 to
certification in InDesign.
Additional courses are listed online at
The $425 course fee includes instruction, print and digital materials, practice exam, certification exam, option for one exam retake, and the ACA certificate itself upon successful completion of the exam.
“To be competitive in the global, digital marketplace, professionals must stay up-to-date on the tools used by industry leaders,” Mitchell said. “We provide the opportunity for people in our region to access to these courses at an affordable price, and offer a unique value proposition since the program is delivered by ETSU.”
To register or for more information, call Professional Development at 1-800-222-3878 or visit
For disability accommodations, call the ETSU
Office of Disability Services at

Johnson County students make history at Vex Robotics State Competition

Johnson County High and Middle School students pose for a photo last weekend while competing at the VEX State Championships in Brentwood, TN. The students enjoyed the spotlight after a strong performance that
qualified team 63303A to compete in the upcoming VEX World Championship Tournament in KY. Photo submitted

Johnson County High School Robotics Team 63303A Dalton Sluder, Jackson Mays, Ryan Bilodeau and Lauren Paterson . Photo submitted

By Tamas Mondovics

Under the direction and watchful eyes of coaches Kasi Dishman and Rebecca Byers, Johnson County High and Middle School students made history last weekend while participating in the 2019 VEX State Championships in Brentwood, TN.
Johnson County High School Team 63303A, comprised of Lauren Paterson, Dalton Sluder, Ryan Bilodeau, and Jackson Mays competed against 42 teams and was awarded the Design Award, qualifying their team for a spot at the VEX High School World Championship Tournament in Louisville, KY on April 24-27.
“Congratulations is due team 63303A and all of the Johnson County Robotics teams on a great season,” Dishma said.
Dishman explained that five teams from Johnson County qualified through their performances and awards at regional tournaments throughout the year to compete at last week’s tourney.
Two teams from the middle school competed against 23 other middle school teams and three teams from the high school competed against 42 teams from across the state of TN.
Gearing up for the next level of cometition is by no means a small task as the students will face off against 580 teams from across the GLOBE for the awards and top spots at the VEX High School World Championship.
Also awarded the Volunteer of the Year Award for the TN State Middle School Tournament was Ms. Kalli Sluder who has volunteered as the Head Ref at several regional tournaments in East TN.
Mentor of the Year at the High School State Tournament was Mr. Craig Sluder who volunteers many hours working with the high school robotics team.
The program is now seeking community support for its upcoming trip.
Anyone interested in supporting or donating to the JCHS Robotics team World Championship fundraiser is encouraged to please go to
Questions can be sent to Kasi Dishman at at Johnson County High School

TCAT Elizabethton hosts Third Annual National Technical Letter of Intent Signing Day

Dean Blevins, president of TCAT Elizabethton, welcomed industry training partners Stacy Schroeder, senior manager of Kubota University, Josh Lashley, industrial account manager of Snap-on and Julie Powers, territory manager of Greenlee, from left, to the Signing Day event. Photo submitted

By Tamas Mondovics

With welding as the most popular training program, 90 students participated in TCAT Elizabethton’s third annual National Technical Letter of Intent Signing Day held last week.

According TCAT (The Tennessee Colleges of Applied Technology) officials to students from Elizabethton, Hancock, Hampton, Cloudland, Happy Valley, Unaka, Johnson County and Science Hill high schools selected their chosen field of study that begins in the 2019 fall trimester.

The roster included 20 signees for Welding, 14 for Automotive Technology, 11 for Practical Nursing, 10 for Industrial Electricity, eight for Diesel Powered Equipment Technology, seven for Cosmetology, three each for Machine Tool
Technology and Phlebotomy, two for Pipefitting and HVAC, and one each for Computer Information Technology and Millwright Skills.

“By signing incoming students to Letters of Intent, we are telling them that a place has been reserved for them,” said Dean Blevins, president of TCAT Elizabethton.
Johnson County High School students included:

Cosmetology–Abby Barker, Danielle Roark;

Diesel Powered Equipment Technology—Griffin Brown, Kolby Clark, Christopher Stout, and Ty Warren;

Industrial Electricity—Trowa Potter;

Practical Nursing— Patience Baird, Amber Gates, Brianna Hipshire, Alexis Nicholson and Jennifer Matherly;

Millwright Skills— Josh Jones.

Blevins emphasized that technical education will prepare them for a strong career when he said, “The event also provides an opportunity for industry training partners to meet these future workers.”

Also participating in the program were Stacy
Schroeder of Kubota, Josh Lashley of Snap-on, Dan Lee of Trane and Julie Powers of Greenlee, training partners at TCAT Elizabethton. John Lee, NC3 Industry Training Coordinator at TCAT
Elizabethton, said he was pleased with the turnout for the signing day event.

The Tennessee Colleges of Applied Technology serve as the premier suppliers of workforce development throughout the State of Tennessee. The Colleges fulfill their mission by:

Providing competency-based training through superior quality, traditional and distance learning instruction methods that qualify completers for employment and job advancement;
Contributing to the economic and community development of the communities served by training and retraining employed workers;
Ensuring that programs and services are economical and accessible to all residents of Tennessee; and
Building relationships of trust with community, business, and industry leaders to supply highly skilled workers in areas of need.
For more, call 423-543-0070. or visit

Doe Elementary Leaders of the Week

Doe Elementary School celebrated the weekly
recognition of its leaders. The students earned the
spotlight this week included Jayden Proffitt, Jaylee Miller, Ryleigh Perry, Fermin Quintanilla, Jonah Adams, Robbie Osborne, Kale Cox, Audrey Decker and Allie Russom. (Not pictured: Danielle Dugger) The students are encouraged to work hard set the example and enjoy the photo op. Photo submitted

RCE Students of the Month for January

Roan Creek Elementary School joined the monthly roster of students that stand out. For the month of January the school administration chose Braiden Folsom, Tristan Correll, Kaleb Hicks, Prailey Roop, Eli Beam, Eli Costigan, Zoe Epperly, Gunner Hutchins, Kemora Lipford and Marley Snyder as its students of the month. Photo submitted

Marley Matheson is student of the week at Laurel Elementary

Marley Matheson shows great leadership and a strong desire to learn and is always on top of her work. She sets a good example of what a student’s work ethic should be in Mr. Taylor’s third grade class at Laurel Elementary School. In Marley’s spare time she enjoys playing with her pet bunnies. She also likes playing with her twin sister. Her favorite subjects in school are social studies, math, and ELA. Marley would like to become an astronaut when she grows up and also become a veterinarian. Marley is the daughter of Ashley Neatherly and Cody Matheson. She has a twin sister Rayley and older brother Aden. Congratulations to Marley.

Flu closes Johnson County schools

By Tamas Mondovics


Update: JCS have decided to close for the rest of the week.

It was only a matter of time before Johnson County would catch up with the rest of the region affected by the recent flu outbreak.
Johnson County School director Mischelle Simcox stated on Monday, “Due to an increased number of cases of flu, strep, and other viruses among our students and
employees Johnson County Schools will be closed on Tuesday, February 19 and Wednesday, February 20, in an effort to stop the spreading. Our custodial employees have been working diligently to disinfect the schools and will continue to do so while we are closed. This will give them a needed opportunity to get ahead of the spreading illnesses. We hope everyone remains safe and healthy, and that those who are ill feel better soon!”

Johnson County Schools to register Pre K, Head Start, Kindergarten students for the 2019 – 2020 school year

Johnson County Schools will register Pre K, Head Start and Kindergarten students for the 2019 – 2020 school year according to the following schedule:
Laurel Laurel Elementary March 11, 9:00 – 10:00 a.m.
Butler, Doe Doe Elementary March, 11 1:00 – 2:30 p.m.
Shady Shady Elementary March, 12 2:00 – 3:00 p.m.
Mountain City Mountain City Elementary March, 13 8:30 – 10:30 a.m. (Students whose last names begin with A-L) 1:00 – 2:30 p.m. (Students whose last names begin with M-Z)
Neva, Shouns, Trade Roan Creek Elementary March 14, 8:30 – 10:30 a.m. (Students whose last names begin with A-L) 1:00 – 2:30 p.m. (Students whose last names begin with M-Z)
The Kindergarten registration process is as simple as going to your school of zone and giving your information. But don’t forget to bring the necessary forms and paperwork.

The state laws governing kindergarten eligibility have changed, so please read the following carefully:
• To be eligible for kindergarten in 2019 – 2020, your child must be five years of age on or before August 15, 2019.
Children whose third birthday is on or before August 15, 2019 or fourth birthday is on or before August 15, 2019, and who meet income guidelines, are eligible for Head Start.
Children whose fourth birthday is on or before August 15, 2019, are eligible for Pre-K.
Children whose fifth birthday is on or before August 15, 2019, are eligible for kindergarten.
Parents of children with disabilities who will be 3 years of age during the 2019 – 2020 school year need to contact Karen Bishop at 727-2640 for registration information.

Parents need to bring the following items to the registration:
Child’s birth certificate (a certified copy, not a mother’s copy)
Child’s social security card
Record of recent physical and up-to-date immunization (shot) record.

Immunization forms have been re-named
Tennessee School Immunization Certificate (K- 12 students), and Tennessee Pre-School Immunization Certificate (ages five and under). Children are required by Tennessee law to have the following immunizations before entering school for the first time:
3 doses Hepatitis B (Effective July 1, 2010 this will also be required for Head Start)
4 doses DPT – one of which was given on or after the fourth birthday. If age seven or older three doses are required.
1 dose Chicken Pox Vaccine (or documented case of disease) Head Start
2 doses Chicken Pox Vaccine (or documented case of disease) Effective July 1, 2010 for children entering Kindergarten, 7th grade, or new enrollees in a TN school.
4 doses Polio Vaccine
2 doses MMR – one dose must be given on or after the first birthday. A second dose of MMR is required for entrance into grades K, 4, 8, and 12
1 dose MMR –Head Start)
2 doses Hepatitis A (doses must be 6 months apart) (required for Kindergarten entry effective July 1, 2011)
1 dose Hepatitis A – (Effective July 1, 2010 required for Head Start entry)

Pneumococcal conjugate vaccine (PCV)- (Effective July 1, 2010 required for Head Start entry under 5 years of age)
Tdap Booster- (Effective October 1, 2010 for 7th grade)
-Anyone registering a child for Head Start or Pre-K should bring proof of income (copy of check stubs, W-2 forms, AFDC eligibility form, etc.) to registration.


This will provide an early, accurate count so schools can be well prepared and adequately staffed to meet the needs of the children of our county. Any parent who has a child entering kindergarten next year and cannot attend registration should call the appropriate school.

If the child is entering Head Start, and the parent cannot attend registration on the scheduled date, the parent should call 727-2640 and speak with Lorie Plank, Karen Bishop, or Shelia Billings.
If parents have questions regarding the registration process, they may call the appropriate school or the Board of Education Office at the above number and speak with Ruth Ann Osborn.

Doe Elementary Students of the Weeks

Thanks to their hard work and diligence, Doe Elementary School leaders of the week, Jaycee Bunting, Harmony McClure, Jada Dugger, Aya McNabb-Bailey Lilly Powell, Emiliano Ramirez, Jadynn Smith Cheyenne Hilliard, Sherri McDaniel, Taylor Dillard, Kaylee Katsaitis, (Toby Johndro not pictured), are enjoying the spotlight last week. The students are encouraged to keep up the good work by means of the weekly recognition ceremony. Photo submitted

Laurel Elementary announces the 2018 – 2019 Teachers of the Year

Laurel Elementary School, Teachers of the Year, Kim Tolliver (left) and Katelin Vincent (right) pose for a photo last week after being recognized for their hard work. Photo submitted

By Tamas Mondovics
Teacher of the Year for grMembers of Laurel Elementary School administration were pleased to announce its teachers of the year last week. The event was celebrated with an awards ceremony recognizing teacher Katelin Stanley Vincent, who teaches Pre K and Kindergarten and Kim Tolliver who teaches grades 5th-6th at Laurel, as Teacher of the Year.

Katelin Stanley Vincent
Vincent is from the Laurel Bloomery area and attended Laurel Elementary School as a child.
She earned a Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education K-6 and a Master degree in Early Childhood Education.

According to school officials Vincent has been teaching at Laurel for three-and-a-years, and hopes that her students will gain a love of learning that they will carry on throughout their lives.

Kim Tolliver
Tolliver is the daughter of Jim and Betty Plummer, from Shady Valley, TN where she lives with her husband Stephen and children, Jaden and Kyla.
In 1988, Tolliver earned a Bachelor of Science degree from East Tennessee State University and a Master of Education from Tusculum in 1996. She has taught Special Education in grades Pre K to sixth grade for three decades in Johnson County and has taught at Laurel Elementary school for the last ten years.
“Tolliver believes that every student can learn and that nothing brings her greater joy than to witness one of her students experience a light bulb moment,” said Laurel Elementary school Principal, Brenda Dishman Eggers, adding, “The longer it takes to get there, the more joyous the moment.”

For more information about Laurel Elementary School please visit,

Stout named Good Neighbor for January 2019

Johnson County Middle School student Connor Stout smiles while he receives his award as the Good Neighbor for January, 2019. Photo submitted

By Tamas Mondovics

Johnson County Middle school student Connor Stout was recently notified that he has been named the Good Neighbor for January, 2019.
Sponsored by the local chapter of Delta Kappa Gamma, each month the award recognizes students in the Middle School who have examplary traits and qualities such as a generous spirit. The award also honors those that are willing to put others before self.
Connor is one of such stidenst and is described as a young man who is a joy to know, who always thinks more about others than himself.
According to teachers and fellow students Connor is both kind and considerate and an example to his peers.
He is said to lead his fellow students in his actions that are a reminder of a time when manners and kindness were of the greatest importance.
Dr. Bob Heath, Principal of JCMS, joined Sheila Cruse, representing Gamma Mu, in presenting letters of
congratulations to Connor last week during an award ceremomy.

Local schools implement ‘Raptor’ visitor management system

By Jill Penley
Providing safety and security in our nation’s schools is a continual effort, and a new system is now operational that is expected to give additional protection to Johnson County students. The electronic system, known as ‘Raptor,’ alerts school officials and local law enforcement if a registered sex offender attempts to enter the building.
“The safety of our students is our highest priority and the Raptor visitor management system allows us to quickly identify those that may present a danger to our students,” explained Dr. Mischelle Simcox, Director of Schools, in a letter distributed to parents. “The Raptor system will better allow us to screen visitors, contractors, and volunteers in our schools and provide us with a safer environment for our students and staff.”
Angie Wills, who serves as safety coordinator and Supervisor of Elementary Education, explained how the process works emphasizing that upon entering a district building, visitors will be asked to present identification such as a state driver’s license, which can either be scanned or manually entered into the system.
“If a parent or guardian for any reason does not have a government-issued ID, the school staff member can use any form of identification and manually enter the person’s name into the Raptor system,” said Wills.
The Raptor system will search a database to ensure that registered sexual offenders are not entering school campuses without knowledge of school administrators. The registered sex offender database is the only official database checked by the Raptor system.
“No other data from the ID is gathered or recorded, and the information is not shared with any outside agency,” said Wills, adding that once entry is approved, Raptor will issue a badge that identifies the visitor, the date, and the purpose of the visit.
“A visitor’s badge will not be necessary for those who visit our schools simply to drop off an item in the office or pick up paperwork,” she said.
Raptor has pioneered many of the most effective school safety technologies in the country since 2002, and is trusted by more K-12 schools than every other system in the country combined.
Over the years, Raptor has reportedly continued to lead the way by expanding into innovative new applications backed by our unrivaled customer service.

For more information, please visit

Dunn gives back to the senior center

Seniors from the Johnson County Senior Center join Cristy Dunn for a special art lesson. They are currently making Valentines’ Day cards for nursing home residents. Dunn leads these types of activities twice a month. Submitted photo.

Roan Creek Elementary Honor Roll 2nd Nine Weeks

All A’s
Lillian Bendon
Emma Costigan
Blake Greene
Tanner Hampton
Fernando Linares
Kitiana Poteat
Gunner Shull
Adalynn Winters

A’s & B’s
Josie Baker
Charlotte Canter
Edith Collette
Leon Gentry
Hazel Luttrell
Lily Potter
Aiden Roush

1st Grade
All A’s
Elijah Beam
Brady Blevins
Vada Clifton
Darren Eggers
Austin Shaw
A’s & B’s
Trina Brewer
Carson Icenhour
Hayden Isaacs
Viviana Robinson

2nd Grade
All A’s
Marley Burgos
Nicholas Cano
Gabriella Crowder
Jenna Forrester
Madison Johnson
Macie Morefield
Olivia Roark
Cameron Snow
Kagen Townsend

A’s & B’s
Joey Bendell
Jacob Bentley
Mason Brown
Emma Cannon
Brie Epperly
Lexie Faircloth
Tyler Fletcher
Winter Hargett
Taylor Jennings
Sophia Meade- Hernandez
Alice Richards
Adam Roush
Karly Seatz
Savannah Simcox
Lindsey Yates

3rd Grade
All A’s
Elsie Clifton
Braiden Folsom
Audrey Shaw
Ariya Toth

A’s & B’s
Ezzy Aguilar
Jake Anderson
Luke Anderson
CJ Brown
Ethan Cannon
Karter Cox
Bradley Henderson
Avonna Humphrey
Claira Porter
Dominic Ruiz
Connor Stout
Dylan Vanover

4th Grade
All A’s
Kayleigh Crotts
Matthew Davis
Kaleigh Dunn
Ciara Garr
Daniel Gunter
Tyler Hicks
Aiden Holdaway
Cora Johnson
Catie McFadden
Trevor Rawls

A’s & B’s
Riley Brown
Allie Colson
Jay Cornett
Grayson Espinoza
Emily Ibarra
Laura Icenhour
Bella Justice
Chris Key
Roma Lipford
John McCranie
Maria Olmedo
Anna Potter
Chloe Rhymer
Marley Snyder
Jack South
Lyla Williams

5th Grade
All A’s
Liddy Arnold
Madeline Bendon
Ansley Clifton
Josie Cox
Layla Crotts
Jack Csillag
Kloi Hopkins
Elizabeth Jennings
Shayla Sileo
Destiny Stout
Chloe Sutherland
Trinity Winters

A’s & B’s
Zoe Epperly
Landon Greene
Abel Johnson
Christian Lysiak
Parker Miller
Emily Roark

6th Grade
All A’s
Jack Able
Jackson Clifton
Savanna Dowell
Emma Eller
Flor Hernandez
Gunner Hutchins
A.J. Laing
Zahlan McNeal
Lanie Mink
Amberlynn Reece
Desirea Robinson
Trinity Slimp
Stephen Swift
Marley Townsend
Addison Ward

A’s & B’s
Elijah Anderson
Tyler Campbell
Alana Gaud
Bailee Grindstaff
Kylie Hampton
Johnathan Jennings
Hannah Johnson
Meleah Johnson
Maleia Leonard
Kylie Morefield
Sarah Morris
Anna Porter
Owen Price
Vincent Stout
Johnalyn Yates