District Communication

Important District Information for 2016-17

Proposed School Calendars

The St. Johns County School District is seeking comments on the proposed 2017-2018 and 2018-2019 school calendars linked below. Feedback will be collected through Monday, October 3rd.

St. Johns Proposed Calendar

The final proposed calendar must be approved by the School Board.

2017-18 Proposed Master Calendar

2018-19 Proposed Master Calendar

 

 

Important District Information for 2015-2016

The Economic Security Report provides students, parents, and others with employment, earnings, and other outcome information on graduates of Florida’s public institutions of higher education, e.g., State University System (SUS), Florida College System (FCS), and District Technical Centers (DTC).

Download Economic Security Report


Parent Resource Letter 2015-2016

Dear Parents and Community Partners:

Children thrive when their environment is safe, secure, and supportive of education. Whether at home or in the classroom, adult involvement and encouragement have an enormously positive impact on a child’s learning process. For your children, you are the vital link between the classroom and the world beyond. As Superintendent of the St. Johns County School District, I encourage you to take an active role in your children’s school career. The following parent resource guide provides information on the steps parents can take for effective, meaningful participation.

The guide:

  • Defines terms commonly used by educators
  • Gives examples of skills your children will be taught in each grade
  • Explains what will happen if your children fall behind and what help is offered to catch up
  • Suggests what parents, as partners in the learning process, can do at home

I encourage you to use the guide as a starting point for extended communication with teachers, school and district administrators, and most importantly, with your children. Each day, show your interest in their education. Empty the book bag and look at what your children are learning. Review their schoolwork. Talk to them about what they have learned that day. Talk to their teachers by phone, by email or face to face. Ask questions and stay involved.

After more than thirty years, research continues to be positive and convincing – families have a major influence on their children’s academic achievement in school and throughout life. When parents talk to their children about school, expect them to do well, help them plan for college and career, and make sure that out-of-school activities are constructive, their children tend to do well in school and in life. Students with involved parents, no matter what their income or background, are more likely to do better in school, stay in school longer, and like school more.

I applaud you for making your children’s education a family priority.

Sincerely,

Dr. Joseph G. Joyner Superintendent of Schools