During the past six years, Savannah Steele has gone through more hardships than most people go through in a lifetime. She's been in and out of hospitals, endured more than 60 hours of surgeries and suffered through constant medical setbacks.
This is only the second year that Camden Middle School's seventh-grade students have competed in the tegional science fair but they came out on top, earning seven out of 10 awards given for seventh-grade best regional projects.
A Kershaw County School District (KCSD) administrator has been appointed to serve on the Winthrop University Board of School Trustees.
The Kershaw County Board of School Trustees has voted to accept the state's forgiveness of two inclement weather days. According to the updated calendar, May 26-27 will be half-days for students. May 27 will also be the last day for students.
Doby's Mill Elementary School hosted a mini Relay for Life on a recent half-day of school. Students who brought in $1 to support finding a cure for cancer were allowed to wear a hat all day and walk on the school's fitness trail during their Related Arts period. Participants include Rebecca Thrall's third-grade class, with Tech Lab teacher Amanda Raper. More than $400 was raised for Relay for Life through this event.
Forty-four Lugoff Elementary School fifth-graders were inducted into the National Junior Beta Club. These students were selected based on the high academic achievement they obtained in the classroom and on standardized tests during the fourth grade year in school. The mission of the Junior Beta Club is to promote the ideals of academic achievement, character, service, and leadership among elementary and secondary school students. Lugoff Elementary's officers are the following: Justin Dorton, president; Natalie Marshall, vice president; Cameron Payne, secretary; and Emily Seay, treasurer. Other members include Mark Alexander,Tyler Bagwell, Daulton Bray, Brice Brittain, Haley Cearley, Ben Chaplin ...
When Kershaw County School District (KCSD) Superintendent Dr. Frank Morgan asked North Central High School (NCHS) Principal Worth Thomasson if he knew of any former Bethune High School teachers, Thomasson didn't really think anything out of the ordinary.
Midway Elementary School third-graders including Ana Lucena and Jeffry Moody learned about properties of rocks and minerals and how to use those properties (like hardness, color, shape, luster) to identify them as part of a science unit of study. The students were treated to a mobile mining experience to cap their study when Diamond Del's Gem Mining Adventure visited the school. Each student was given a tray which they rinsed and searched for rocks and minerals, taking any that they found back to class to identify. Fourth- and fifth-graders were invited to participate, too. Each child was able to ...
It looked like all fun and games as Melissa Smith's third-graders bounced from station to station weighing themselves, book bags, books, and jackets, but Wateree Elementary students Wade McIntyre, Davis Turbyfill, Logan Butler, and Gauge Peavy were actually learning about weight and scales from student teacher Christen Pruett.
Lugoff-Elgin Middle School has reported its third-week honor rolls.
A number of Kershaw County students earned academic recognitions at Thomas Sumter Academy.
The following are menus for Kershaw County schools for the week of April 11-15:
Two Kershaw County School District (KCSD) principals and a district administrator will not return to the school district next year.
The Kershaw County School District's (KCSD) 2011-12 budget is "much more favorable than expected."
Katey Lee Mosier's going to Disney World!
Over the past few months, a small wooden box on the front lawn of a Camden home has been drawing attention. Many a passersby has taken a closer look to discover that the box contains a collection of books, a sign announcing "Free Little Library," and an invitation to take or leave a book.
An observer in Wateree Elementary School's hallway might notice WES students eagerly waving to their principal, Elizabeth Stehle, as she walks down the hall. Her pride in her students and faculty would also be evident as she takes time to point out student's classwork on display and the creative hallway decorations done by teachers.
Josh Arrants, naturalist and C-I columnist, speaks to students in Central Carolina Technical College (CCTC) Natural Resources Management program Feb. 26 about the Red-cockaded Woodpecker Restoration Project at Fort Jackson. Arrants, a 2002 CCTC graduate, is a member of the S.C. Wildlife Federal Board, a Fort Jackson Wildlife Technician and former Camden resident who recently moved to Austin, Texas. He is returning frequently to work on the Fort Jackson project and continues to write his column. The students listening to Arrants' lecture are in NRM Department Chair Joshua Castleberry's class.
Bethune Elementary School has announced its school-wide A an A/B honor rolls for the second nine weeks of the school year.
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