"The coffee shop concept brings students and educators a dining and coffee experience similar to the environments they enjoy outside of their school cafe," the resident district manager for Chartwells K12, which runs the foodservice operation for Winston-Salem/Forsyth County
Schools, told Food Management magazine.
Wall has most recently served as the market president for NewBridge Bank for the Winston-Salem/Forsyth County
Five years ago, Ward Elementary School, part of Winston-Salem/Forsyth County
Public Schools in North Carolina, started a program called Read and Ride.
Anderson, MAEd., District Instructional Technologist at Winston-Salem/Forsyth County
Schools, and Sam Walker, a technology facilitator at the district's Kimmel Farm Elementary School, Kimmel Farm reportedly became the first school in North Carolina to include the teaching of social media in its school improvement plan.
Last November, Anderson, district instructional technologist at Winston-Salem/Forsyth County
Schools in Winston-Salem, NC, mingled with many of those experts at Authorspeak, a three-day conference in Indianapolis that brought together 99 of the nation's top authors and experts in education for presentations, panels, and networking sessions.
This paper is a case study of the impact of a community-based, collaborative, mentoring intervention on the academic and personal success of a group of 32 students who were enrolled in Rowland Hill Latham Elementary School in the Winston-Salem/Forsyth County
Schools during the year that the North Carolina Department of Public Instruction identified Latham as a "School of Distinction," 2001-2002.
Schools (WSFCS) expended $38,400 of ESEA Title I funds on a program that included some expenses that appeared to constitute entertainment, a potentially unallowable use of these funds.
Current sponsors are local and national businesses that donated $50,000 and more, such as Wachovia, American Express, Hanesbrands Inc., the Winston-Salem/Forsyth County
Arts Council, and the North Carolina Arts Council.
A student race relations forum involving high school students from each of the eight high schools in the Winston-Salem/Forsyth County
system held discussions focusing on the state of race relations from their perspectives.
Court documents show Donald Martin, superintendent of the Winston-Salem/Forsyth County
Schools, assigned Decoma Love-Lane as assistant principal of Lewisville Elementary School in 1995 because he believed "an African-American presence" was needed.
The agreement created the Winston-Salem/Forsyth County
Utility Commission, a joint agency comprised of members appointed by the city Board of Aldermen and the County Commission.