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Six Alisal USD schools recognized for PBIS successes

Sanchez team receives PBIS diplomas

Six of Alisal USD schools were recognized during the annual PBIS showcase of Monterey County Office of Education last month. These schools have consistently shown dedication to the principles of Positive Behavioral Interventions and Support, which help foster an atmosphere of trust  schoolwide and help students concentrate in academic pursuits. Special mention goes to Loya Elementary, which was also recognized at the state level for its improvement, and to Sánchez Elementary, which earned the sustainability award for the District. 

 

Alisal Community:                   Rosa Rodriguez, Parent/Guardian/Family Engagement. 

Cesar E. Chavez Elementary:   Lilia Carvajal,  Parent/Guardian/Family Engagement

Fremont Elementary:               Veronica Zuniga,   Parent/Guardian/Family Engagement

Dr. Oscar F. Loya:                    Dalila Lopez,  Parent/Guardian/Family Engagement. 

                                                 Most Improved School

Jesse G. Sanchez:                     Marissa Metsiou,  Parent/Guardian/Family Engagement. 

                                                 Sandra Shreve, Administrator of the Year

Virginia Rocca Barton:             Annel Alanis,  Parent/Guardian/Family Engagement

                                                 Melissa Campos, District Champion

                                                 Sustainability Award

 

Loya Community receives PBIS award

Alisal Community receives PBIS award

Fremont receives PBIS award

Chavez receives PBIS award

VRB receives PBIS award

 

Positive Behavioral Interventions and Supports (PBIS) is an approach to establishing the supports and social culture needed for all students in a school to achieve social, emotional and academic success. Attention is focused on creating and sustaining primary (schoolwide), secondary (classroom), and tertiary (individual) systems of support that improve lifestyle results (personal, health, social, family, work, recreation) for all youth by making targeted misbehavior less effective, efficient, and relevant, and desired behavior more functional.