2012 Back To School Supplement

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2012 Back To School Supplement from the Gateway Gazette Digital Newspaper. Serving the Foothills and it's community since 2004.

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  • BACK- -TO SCHOOLBACK TO SCHOOLAUGUST 2012

    SupplementExclusive to Gateway Gazette Digital Newspaper

    Displayed Digitally in 3 formats: 1) Printable PDF for all to share

    2) e-Edition Flip-book great for computer viewing 3) Directly online for super clean mobile viewing

    403-933-4283 403-938-2469 gazette@telus.net www.gatewaygazette.ca

  • It's back to school time for the kids, which means getting back into the routine of early mornings, packing lunches and preparing quick

    and healthy breakfasts. It's especially important for your young ones to eat a well-portioned, nutritious breakfast regularly to promote

    wellness for their developing brains and growing bodies. Youwant to send your children to school rested andwell-fed to encourage energy

    and productive learning throughout the day.

    Incorporating mushrooms into your morning routine provides more of what you need, including essential B-Vitamins, Vitamin D, Fibre

    andMinerals and less of what you don't need, Fats, Carbohydrates, Sodium, Cholesterol and Sugar. Because of the nutritional content of

    mushrooms, they are a great choice for keeping hungry kids full without a lot of extra calories. By encouraging your children to consume

    their daily intake of fruits and vegetables according to Canada's Food Guide, you're promoting healthy living and aiding in preventing a

    rising concern, ChildhoodObesity.

    For a quick and tasty breakfast solution, try Mushroom and Cheese Toasties. The kid-friendly Walrus Tusks make for an excellent after

    school snack.

    Prep: 5 minutes - Cooking: 10 minutes - Serves: 4

    1 tbsp vegetable oil 250g closed cupmushrooms, sliced

    Salt and freshly ground black pepper 2wholemealmuffins, split

    4 heaped tsp tomato chutney 50gmature cheddar cheese, grated

    Heat the oil in a large frying pan, add themushrooms and cook over a high heat for 4-5mins or until

    themushrooms are golden brown. Remove from the heat and season to taste with salt and pepper.

    Preheat the grill. Place the muffins, cut side up, on the grill rack and toast on both sides. Place cut

    side up and spread some of the tomato chutney on each muffin. Top with the mushrooms and a

    sprinkling of cheese.

    Cook themuffins under the hot grill for 1-2mins until golden brown and the cheese is bubbling. Serve hot.

    Getting your little ones to eat and enjoy mushrooms can be harder than it sounds. With this fabulous burrito style treat, your kids will be

    asking for more mushrooms please. Preparation is quick and easy, and offers a great opportunity to get your kids cooking with

    mushrooms.

    Preparation Time: 12 minutes - Cooking Time: 33 minutes - Serves: 6

    8 oz (250 g) pre-sliced freshMushrooms 1mediumonion

    2 tbsp (25mL) olive oil or vegetable oil, divided 8 oz (250 g) lean ground chicken

    1 clove garlic 1can (7.5oz/213mL) tomato sauce

    1 can (14 oz /398mL) beans in tomato sauce 1-1 tbsp (15-22mL) chili powder

    tsp (2mL) cumin powder 6 large (10 25 cm) tortillas

    1/2 (200g) block cheddar cheese Pinch hot red pepper flakes (optional)

    cup (125mL) low fat sour cream

    cup (125mL)mild,mediumor hot salsa

    On cutting board stack 2 mushrooms slices one on top of the other; with sharp knife slice crosswise into narrow short strips; repeat with

    remaining mushrooms; set aside. With sharp knife cut onion in half on cutting board, place flat side down and cut in both directions to

    coarsely chop.

    Add 1 tbsp (15 mL) oil to skillet and place on burner; turn to medium high heat. Add ground chicken and with large spoon stir while

    cooking (about 3 minutes) to break up into small pieces. Stir in onion and mushrooms; crush garlic into pan and continue cooking and

    stirring until lightly browned, about 5 minutes. Stir in beans with sauce, tomato sauce, 1 tbsp(15 mL) chili powder, cumin and hot red

    pepper flakes if desired. Lower heat to medium-low and cook stirring occasionally 8-10 minutes or until very thick. Turn off burner and

    move skillet to a cold burner. Taste and addmore chili powder if desired.

    Preheat oven to 400 (220C). On cutting board cut cheese into 30 (/1cm) cubes.

    Lay tortillas on counter; spoon cup (125mL) filling on to the bottom third of each tortilla, leaving a

    1(2.5 cm) border; arrange 5 cubes of cheese on top each one. Fold the bottom of tortilla over filling

    and fold the sides in to seal filling. Roll up tightly frombottom to enclose completely.

    Using pastry brush lightly coat baking pan with 1 tsp (5 mL) oil and place rolled tortillas, seam side

    down on the pan. Brush remaining oil on tops and sides of filled tortillas.

    Place baking pan in middle of oven; bake for about 15 minutes or until lightly browned on the

    bottom. If desired turn on broiler for 2-3minutes to crisp and brown the tops.

    Cool 4-5 minutes; mix sour cream and salsa in small serving dish. Using serrated knife cut tortilla

    rolls in half diagonally. Servewith dipping sauce.

    For kids' mushroom recipes, tips for parents, and fun educational activities visit

    www.thecapcrew.ca.

    www.newscanada.com

    Ingredients:

    Method:

    Ingredients:

    Dipping Sauce:

    Method:

    www.mushrooms.ca or

    Quick Mushroom and Cheese Toasties

    Walrus Tusks

    Breakfast and After School Fun Foods

    Gateway Gazette Digital Newspaper August 2012 ~ Back To School Supplement ~ www.gatewaygazette.ca~

  • Club contacts:

    Brenda @ 403-933-2664

    Nicole @ 403-933-3083

    www.ffsc.caor visit our website at

    2012-2013Registration will be held:

    Thursday, September 6, 20127:00 to 9:00 p.m. at the

    Flare & Derrick Hall, Turner Valley

    Foothills Skating ClubFoothills Skating ClubFoothills Skating ClubBlack Diamond, ABBlack Diamond, ABBlack Diamond, AB

    Thursday, September 27, 20125:00 to 6:00 p.m.

    at the Oilfields Regional ArenaBlack Diamond

    Come & Meet the CoachesFun Skate

    during our

    (skaters are welcome to strap ontheir skates & helmets and enjoy an

    hour of free skating with the coaches).

    September Clinics

    Sept 10,12,17,19,24,26, 2012from 5::30 to 6:30 p.m.

    Cost: $135.00

    Sept 10,12,17,19,24,26, 2012from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.

    Cost: $135.00Minimum of 15 for each

    program to run.Deadline to register for clinics:

    Friday, August 24, 2012

    CanPower Skating Clinic

    CanSkate Jump Start Clinic

    Submitted by: Brenda Thompson,President, Foothills Skating Club

    On May 11th, 2012 the Foothills Skating Clubgathered for their annual AGM and awards night in

    celebration of the years' accomplishments. All our skatersprogressed and developed their skating skills throughout the

    season meeting the CanSkate and StarSkate program objectivesof creating a fun and active learning environment that engages'

    skaters interest and challenges athletic and personal development.Our club objective is to develop self-confidence, focus and positive

    attitude, develop fundamental movement, develop basic sport specificskills, introduce simple rules and ethics of the sport,

    and instill a love of skating.CanSkate Champion Medals: Brayden Thornhill and Kamryn Blanchet.

    CanSkater of the Year: Avery Meechan. Most improved Preschool Skater:Jason David. Most Improved Preliminary Prep Skater: Danielle Denning.

    Program Assistant of the Year: Kyra Glazier-Morris. Martha Schiel MemorialAward: Jillian Falasconi. Patricia Fisher Award: Josh Brauner

    Gold Skaters in Interpretive: Katelyn Thompson, Hannah Lansdell,Josh Brauner

    Gold Skaters in Skating Skills: Hannah Lansdell, Katelyn Thompson, JoshBrauner. Gold Skaters in Dance: Katelyn Thompson, Josh Brauner,

    Hannah Lansdell. Gold Skater in Freeskate: Alex Brauner. Triple GoldSkaters: Katelyn Thompson, Hannah Lansdell, Josh Brauner.

    Quad Gold Skater: Alex BraunerStarSkater of the Year: Katelyn Thompson.

    Foothills Skating Club will be offering CanPowerand CanSkate clinics in September.

    Please visit our websitewww.ffsc.ca for

    registration information.

    Foothil

    ls

    Skating

    Club

    FoothillsSkatingClub

    At intersections controlled by a safety patroller, be sure to listen andobey their directions and don't cross until they say it is to do so. At intersections controlled by an overhead lit crosswalk, make sure toalways push the button, wait until the traffic (in both directions) stops.Then, make eye contact with the driver to ensure they see you and becareful that another vehicle is not passing the vehicle(s) that is stoppedfor you.

    At intersections not controlled by a safety patroller oran overhead lit crosswalk,wait until there are no vehiclesapproaching the intersection and look both ways beforeyou cross.

    safe

    While you are walking to and from school,

    please be sure to stay safe by following the crosswalk safety tips:

    In all instances, always pay attention while you are crossing a streetThis important message brought to you by:

    The Town of Black Diamond Protective Services Department

    Celebrates a Successful Season!

    Gateway Gazette Digital Newspaper August 2012 ~ Back To School Supplement ~ www.gatewaygazette.ca~

  • Moving froma one roomschoolhouse to a oneworld schoolhouse is nowa reality.

    - Cisco Systems

    Leonard Quilty is a Teacher with the Center for Learning@Home in Okotoks, Alberta. He can be

    reached by e-mail at lquilty5@gmail.comor visit hiswebsite atwww.inspiredtoteach.com

    I came across a really interesting video on Twitter last year. Its name is Did you know? The video

    linkwas posted by a fellow educator, RichardByrne:

    (http://www.freetech4teachers.com/). The short video details the changes being brought about via

    the internet and social media. Just to name three of those changes: the top 10 in-demand jobs in

    2010 didn't exist in 2004; there are over 200 million users on MySpace that would equal the fifth

    largest country in the world; and 4 exabytes (a billion gigabytes!) of unique information were gener-

    ated in 2011 more than in the previous 5,000 years!

    Isn't that amazing? But here's another point to consider. The video ended, almost ominously, with

    an intriguing question (for which no answer was supplied). The question was: So what does it all

    mean? That gotme thinking, so I decided towatch the video a couple ofmore times.

    Here's what I think it means. I believe it's an incredible advantage for humankind to have this new

    knowledge multiplying at such a rapid pace. It's like what I've often heard or read in pedagogical dis-

    cussions: all knowledge builds upon prior knowledge the more knowledge you have, the easier it is

    to accelerate the process.

    That brain thrust of new knowledge can only augur well for possible breakthroughs in medical re-

    search and other fields of endeavor. But, coupled with this evolution of human intelligence, there has

    to be a parallel growth (at the very least) in our sense of moral certitude. As the information explosion

    continues on its upward spiral, our ethical compass must be likewise directed to its true north. The

    apostle Matthew pointed in that direction when he said in chapter 16, verse 26: What will it profit a

    man if he gains thewhole world but loses his own soul?

    One night last summer I read, as a bedtime story to my youngest daughter, an adapted version of

    the classic children's tale Alice inWonderland. The story took quite a while to read andmy daughter's

    interest, because of her sleepy state, was beginning to wane. I hurried my pace a little and tried to

    pique her continued interest by saying that an important part of the bookwas contained near the very

    end. With her interest mildly renewed, I quickly arrived at the section where Alice had come to a fork

    in the road. She then asked the Cheshire cat which road she should take. He asked her: Where are

    you going? Alice replied that she didn't know. The Cheshire cat quickly responded: Then it doesn't

    matter what road you take.

    Contrary to Alice's predicament, on the information highway it's important to illuminate our way

    with frequent signposts. For the purpose of clarity and direction, these signposts displayed in flash-

    ing neon colors should read something like this. Attention: objects on the horizon are closer than

    they appear. Always filter new discoveries through the triple sieve: the Ten Commandments; the

    Golden Rule; and the advice from Jesus found in John 14:6: I am the way, the truth and the life: no

    one comes to the Father except throughme.

    From the Teacher's Desk by Leonard Quilty

    Boys and Girls Clubs ofDiamond Valley & District

    A good place to be

    403-933-4066

    TreasuresFrom

    Heaven

    3rd Street SWBlack Diamond

    aboveOilfieldsRegional

    Arena

    After SchoolProgram Registration

    20122012

    www.bgcdvd.com

    Gateway Gazette Digital Newspaper August 2012 ~ Back To School Supplement ~ www.gatewaygazette.ca~

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  • Ask the Principal

    How is the configuration of the classes deter-

    mined each school year?

    This is a question of great concern for many parents. Par-

    ents and school personnel both want to create the best possi-

    ble learning environment for students. To do this, careful at-

    tention is paid to the academic and social needs of each child.

    Classes are created using class size guidelines that are based

    on the staffing allocation given to the school. These ratios are

    19.5 and 26.7 students per teacher for Division 1 & 2 classes

    respectively. The make-up of school classes rarely match the

    ratios and that is when decisions must be made in terms of

    split, multiage and combined class groups. Turner Valley

    School has basically had one class of each grade for the past

    few years. Our student population is growing and it is likely

    that there will be a split grade homeroomnext year. The curric-

    ulum for language arts andmath and the options spirals and is

    thus the same for all elementary grades and challenges the stu-

    dents where they are at developmentally. Science and social

    studies curriculums outcomes are combined. In this way we

    create optimum class size numbers for all students and are

    able to provide rich learning experiences.

    Here is a comment from Dawn Jardie whose children have

    experienced a variety of class configurations

    What aworry parenting can be! Every new experience to be

    questioned, researched, double checked and doubted long after

    the decision is made. We all want what is best for our children,

    and it has been my experience that we have an amazing staff

    and administration that also has our children's best interest at

    heart. Thankfully taking some of the guess work out of this new

    venturewe call parenting.

    Asking questions and seeking answers is a great start to un-

    derstanding themultiage and combined class groups.Weare all

    learning as our kids experience every newopportunity don't be

    afraid to ask questions. Volunteering inmy kids classrooms has

    been an amazing opportunity to see firsthand how the teachers

    andkids handle their daily tasks.

    I have been impressed with the way the teachers and ad-

    ministration combine their skill sets and divide/combine class-

    rooms to provide for our children's individual needs. Let's keep

    inmind this is no easy task, as year to yearwe are never certain

    what funding will be given or taken away. Keeping the school

    running smoothly, kids learning effectively andbeing happy stu-

    dents takes a special bunch of people proud to say we have

    them!

    Yours in Education,

    Rob Bennington

    Technology has become an

    integral part of life, affecting

    how we communicate, how we

    view our homes, how we con-

    duct business and nearly every

    other aspect of our daily lives.

    That includes howwe learn, es-

    pecially for today's youngsters.

    The classrooms of yesteryear

    are quickly becoming a thing of

    the past, as teachers are in-

    creasingly turning to technol-

    ogy to help students learn.

    Whereas technology in the

    classroom once meant teach-

    ing basic computer software

    and fundamental computer

    skills, nowadays technology is

    being integrated in ways that

    supplement lesson plans re-

    gardless of the subjectmatter.

    Another way technology in

    the classroom is benefitting to-

    day's students is the wealth of

    resources that technology can

    provide. Classes connected to

    the Internet, for instance, give

    students access to the latest in-

    formation about topics they're

    studying. This can include up-

    to-date studies and theories

    from experts in the field or, for

    current events students, in-

    stant access to what is going

    on in their community and be-

    yond. Such accessibility was

    unimaginable as recently as

    15 years ago, but is quickly be-

    coming commonplace, and

    benefitting students along the

    way.

    Technology in the class-

    room can also help teachers.

    Students learn in their own

    ways, but teachers faced with

    growing class sizes and fewer

    resources often find it hard to

    connect with students who

    might not respond to the same

    teaching methods as their

    classmates. Technology can

    provide teachers with another

    avenue by which to reach their

    students, helping to engage

    those students who might oth-

    erwise have been turned off or

    lacked the necessary initiative

    to excel in school.

    Teachers may also find that

    technology in the classroom

    makes it easier to reach stu-

    dents. That's because kids

    tend to find technology fun,

    even if it's part of the learning

    process.

    TURNER VALLEY SCHOOL NEWSTURNER VALLEY SCHOOL NEWS

    The Many Reasons To Support

    Technology In The Classroom

    Gateway Gazette Digital Newspaper August 2012 ~ Back To School Supplement ~ www.gatewaygazette.ca~

  • I appreciate when

    teachers and parents

    ask about tinted lenses

    as a possible solution for

    dyslexia - this tells me

    there is an acknowledge-

    ment of the role of vision

    in reading and learning.

    People will sometimes

    ask about 'Irlen' lenses.

    These are normal, un-

    coated lenses that are sent to special labs to be tinted with

    color chosen by a mostly arbitrary selection process. Some

    parents and teachers have reported that such tints seem to

    improve the reading problem for some children.

    Most recently, a national distributor of glasses frames

    and lenses has gotten on board the 'dyslexia glasses' wagon,

    that is, tinted lenses for reading problems and they have

    made some remarkable claims about the value of such

    glasses that will almost certainly give false hope tomany par-

    ents. Because some vendors might be persuaded to offer

    these products, it's important to clear some things up about

    such 'dyslexia' glasses.

    Start with some facts. There is no question that specific

    tints and lens treatments (like polarized lenses and anti-

    reflective coatings) can help in making visual targets easier

    to see. So, for myself, I prefer brown polarized lenses for driv-

    ing in sunny conditions or for fishing and the reason is sim-

    ple: Things are easier to see, and more comfortable on the

    eyes. As another example, there is some evidence that grey

    polarized lenses provide better vision on the golf course.

    Some tints can make reading easier by adding contrast

    to print and by making the reader more comfortable by re-

    ducing the 'noisiness' of room light or daylight. Generally

    this benefit is short-lived and parents are left wondering if

    they should replace the lenses when the child needs an up-

    date. People with dyslexia might find tinted lenses comfort-

    able for the same reasons as anyone else might, but the tint

    will not help the dyslexia.

    If these glasses seem to provide a real benefit to a child's

    comfort while reading, there is a good chance there is an un-

    derlying problem with focusing, eye muscle control or eye

    alignment. Addressing the functional issues will usually

    solve the problem then the child can continue on with the

    school curriculumand try to catch up.

    There is generally nomeasurable impact on reading per-

    formance due to tinted lenses, nor is it generally measured.

    When a child's behaviour doesn't change and grades don't

    rise, and after the money is spent, parents are left with the

    feeling that 'vision' is of no consequence in reading or learn-

    ing, and nothing could be further from the truth.

    Most children who are referred to my clinic for reading

    and learning problems have been diagnosed as dyslexic

    and/or having problems with attention. The great majority

    of these children do have vision problems that can and

    should be addressed as part of a full care plan. Strong vision

    remains an important cornerstone of success in school, but

    parents and teachers are reminded that reading is complex

    and tinted lenses are not likely to be a cure. If a child strug-

    gles in school, vision is almost certainly part of the problem,

    but this requires professional assessment and intervention

    beforemoney is wasted on false claims.

    Views on Vision

    By Dr. Charles A. Boulet

    Tinted Lenses and DyslexiaGateway Gazette Digital Newspaper August 2012 ~ Back To School Supplement ~ www.gatewaygazette.ca~

    Diamond Valley Vision Carein Black Diamond www.dvvc.cawww.LearningManagement.ca

    Call us now:

    403-933-5552info@dvvc.ca

    Call us now:

    403-933-5552info@dvvc.ca

    Call us now:

    403-933-5552info@dvvc.ca

    Book NOW for aVision and Learning

    Readiness Evaluation

    You should have an

    eye exam each year.Alberta Healthcare and private

    insurance cover most services.

    You should have an

    eye exam each year.Alberta Healthcare and private

    insurance cover most services.

    You should have an

    eye exam each year.Alberta Healthcare and private

    insurance cover most services.

    Eye Emergencies

    Fashion Eyewear and Sunglasses

    Contact Lenses

    Eye Disease Management

    Surgical Referrals

    Eye Emergencies

    Fashion Eyewear and Sunglasses

    Contact Lenses

    Eye Disease Management

    Surgical Referrals

    Eye Emergencies

    Fashion Eyewear and Sunglasses

    Contact Lenses

    Eye Disease Management

    Surgical ReferralsALL GRADES. NO CHARGE.

  • Foothills School Division students head back to school

    Tuesday, September 4, 2012!

    Back to School FAQs:

    What about junior high and high school students?

    Our junior high and high schools have staggered return datesfor students at different grade levels. If in doubt, check yourschools website or call your school starting August 23

    New to our Division?

    Contact your local school starting August 23 to register

    Not sure what your designated school is?

    Visit our website or call 403.652.3001For more information about bussing visit our website or

    call Transportation at 403.652.6547

    www.fsd38.ab.ca

    High River & Okotoks in-town buses:

    Bus passes: pick up at your school from August 23through the second week of September

    Students MUST have a pass to board the bus

    Rural bus routes:

    Bus pass NOT required

    Bus drivers will contact families before September 4about pick-up locations and times

    Questions about bus transportation?

    As September moves closer, we

    are very excited for another great year

    at LongviewSchool.

    We are very pleased to welcome

    Ms. Amanda Hoyle back as the Grade

    3 / 4 teacher. She will also teach art

    andmusic to her homeroom students

    as well as drama to our 5 / 6 stu-

    dents. She has been an incredible as-

    set to our school and will continue to

    use her talents to the lead school

    plays and events throughout the

    year.

    Ms. Amanda Caporicci-Urovitch

    comes to Longview as the new Kin-

    dergarten teacher and will teach

    French to students in Grades 3 to 6.

    We are excited that she will be our

    Learning Coach to support student

    and staff learning at Longview

    school. Her experiences with stu-

    dent literacy and leadership make

    her an asset to our community.

    We are very fortunate to have Mrs.

    Ainsley Croil join our school as the

    Grade 5 / 6 teacher, Instructional

    Coach and art /music teacher for the

    Grade 1 / 2 class. She is joining us

    from Spitzee Elementary School in

    High River. Ainsley has just com-

    pleted her Masters in Education from

    Oxford-Brookes (England), specifi-

    cally in leadership and management

    and is looking forward to working in

    Longview.

    Ms. Emily Christensen is another

    new arrival that we are thrilled to

    have join our school team. She will

    teach the Grade 1 / 2 class and

    Grade 5 / 6 art. She is very excited to

    be joining our staff and looks forward

    to working in the community of

    Longview.

    Our amazing librarian Mrs. Jan

    Dyck, returns to continue making

    our library a wonderful center that

    supports student learning and liter-

    acy. The hard work and commitment

    of Mrs. Winfield, Mrs. Graham, Mr.

    Malmberg and Mrs. Denomi will con-

    tinue to make Longview School a

    great place to be.

    Wewill continue to build our Phys-

    ical Education, Sports and Arts pro-

    grams at Longview School. We have

    an amazing school with wonderful

    and supportive parents who nurture

    our students and support learning.

    We look forward to working together

    to continue making Longview School

    a place where learning soars. We

    will see everyone on September 4th

    as we kick off the school year with a

    continental breakfast and welcome

    back assembly.

    New Principal, Chet Musgrove,Introduces Staff Members

    Gateway Gazette Digital Newspaper August 2012 ~ Back To School Supplement ~ www.gatewaygazette.ca~

  • There is a power outage, and your child's school is dismissing students early, requir-

    ing you to arrive quickly for pickup. Your kid will not be left waiting for you because you

    got this information immediately after a quick log-in to the social media site you use to

    connect with other parents. Some other parents may be delayed in receiving this impor-

    tant information because they rely on phone alerts.

    Social media has changed the way people communicate. Whether through tweets or

    status updates, information shared through social media avenues is often instantaneous

    and can reach a large number of people, which is why many parents have turned to so-

    cial media to learn about events at school.

    According to a study by Nielsen McKinsey Company, parents are more likely than

    adults without children to play games, engage in creative pursuits, and look for enter-

    tainment on Facebook, blogs and other social sites. The data collected from 2,000 adults

    (both parents and nonparents) who frequently use social media found 88 percent of us-

    ers rely on social networking sites for communicating with family and friends. The next

    most popular activity is connecting with new friends, followed by accessing product re-

    views and online entertainment. Reports show that adults devote a quarter of their time

    spent online to social media sites. Parents, in particular, are finding new ways to put

    these sites to use.

    Social media is helping parents in a variety of ways, even enabling them to keep an eye on

    their children when they go online. According to a survey from Laptop magazine, 55 percent

    of parents are using social media to watch their kids' online activities. Of that 55 percent,

    one-fifth indicated they only use social media to monitor their child's online activity.

    However, social media has other handy purposes. Many parents use it as they

    would a bulletin board - posting all types of information. Some parents use social

    media to stay abreast of school happenings, asking questions about when

    fundraiser money is due or if anyone got the spelling words for the week. Others

    find it is a good way to meet parents or speak with the parents of their child's

    classmates. Some moms and dads use it to set up parents' nights out, advertise

    things for sale or ask for recommendations on contractors.

    Parents also use social media to invite people to special events, including birth-

    day parties. Others can see who was invited and decide if they're going to come,

    too.

    More parents are turning to social media sites for advice and

    information, to stay in touch or simply to share a good laugh.

    Parents Connecting With Social Media

    ONE ON ONEONE ON ONEONE ON ONE

    S

    T

    U

    D

    I

    O

    S

    T

    U

    D

    I

    O

    S

    T

    U

    D

    I

    O

    403-933-4840Black DiamondBlack Diamond

    Come on in for all your Back to School Hair Cuts

    Back to School Specials

    Gateway Gazette Digital Newspaper August 2012 ~ Back To School Supplement ~ www.gatewaygazette.ca~

    Girl Guidesof Canada 1-800-565-8111

    www.albertagirlguides.ca

  • The back to school season can be bit-

    tersweet. Parents may miss having their

    youngsters around the house when sum-

    mer officially ends, but it's also fun for

    parents to watch kids partake in all that

    school has to offer.

    One of the things few parents look for-

    ward come the end of summer vacation is

    back-to-school shopping. Such shopping

    can be costly, especially when it's time to

    outfit kids with new wardrobes. While a

    complete wardrobe overhaulmight not be

    necessary, kids typically need to replace a

    few items they've outgrown since the start

    of summer break. There are several ways

    parents can save on back-to-school

    clothes.

    * Get a head start. Parents can save

    themselves some money by shopping

    early for their children's back-to-school

    wardrobes. Though kids may experience

    a growth spurt during the summer, shop

    for items, like socks, that they aren't

    likely to grow out of before the back-to-

    school season begins. This affords you

    time to comparison shop and spread out

    the cost of replacing your child's ward-

    robe instead of being hit with one big bill

    all at once.

    * Establish a budget. Without a bud-

    get, it's easy for parents to overspend on

    back-to-school clothing, especially for

    those parents whowait until the lastmin-

    ute and simply buy the first things they

    see. Establish a budget, ideally several

    weeks before your

    child's first day of

    school. Having a budget

    in place reduces the like-

    lihood that youwill over-

    spend, and developing

    the budget early helps

    you spread out your

    spending.

    * Shop at consign-

    ment stores. Consignment stores

    offer name-brand clothing at dis-

    counted prices, something par-

    ents of ever-growing youngsters

    can appreciate. Kids will like the

    name-brand gear, while Moms

    and Dads will enjoying not having

    to pay name-brand prices. A con-

    signment store with significant in-

    ventory might sell anything from blue

    jeans and T-shirts to sneakers, shoes and

    jackets.

    * Swap clothes with other families.

    Clothing swaps between families have

    grown increasingly popular as more and

    more parents look to save money on ris-

    ing clothing costs for their kids. Typically,

    families will swap clothes, including jack-

    ets, if their kids are similar in age and one

    youngster has outgrown his or her

    clothes. If you can't find a family to swap

    with, visit your local community center or

    church to see if it has a clothing swap pro-

    gram.

    * Shop discount stores. If the local con-

    signment store has already been raided,

    consider a discount store. These stores

    typically sell items at heavily discounted

    prices and often have similar inventories

    tomall department stores.

    * Shop online. A relatively new way for

    parents to save on back to school clothing

    is to shop online. A popular store's Web

    site might offer discounts that their

    brick-and-mortar store does not. Parents

    can also scour a host of couponWeb sites

    to find special codes they can use at

    checkout. These codes might offer free

    shipping or a percentage off the bill when

    consumers spend a certain amount of

    money.

    Save On Back-To-School Clothes ShoppingGateway Gazette Digital Newspaper August 2012 ~ Back To School Supplement ~ www.gatewaygazette.ca~

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  • Back-to-school asthma checklist

    for parents

    Back-to-school asthma checklist

    With the start of another school year

    upon us, it's time for parents to make

    their back-to-school to-do lists. And if

    you are a parent of a child with asthma,

    you also have to plan for the dreaded

    "September spike" the annual peak in

    asthma flare-ups that sends hundreds

    of school children and their familymem-

    bers to emergency rooms in the weeks

    after school begins. About 20 percent of

    Ontario children have asthma, which

    means it's a big problem for many fami-

    lies and hits all schools across the prov-

    ince.

    One of the reasons for the annual rise

    in asthma symptoms, according to

    Carole Madeley, director, Respiratory

    Health Programs for the Ontario Lung

    Association, is the spread of viruses at

    school and at home during this time.

    Many respirologists refer to the Sep-

    tember Spike as the 'perfect storm',

    added Madeley. Cold viruses, com-

    bined with the fact that many kids with

    asthma have changed or interrupted

    their regular asthma management

    schedule over the summer months, act

    as major triggers, resulting in emer-

    gency departments across the province

    chock a blockwith asthmapatients.

    Students also bring cold germs home

    from school and spread them to their

    parents and younger siblings. Madeley

    said doctors believe this spread of cold

    germs explains why there's a small rise

    in preschoolers' and adults' asthma

    flare ups in late September, soon after

    the school children spike.

    Aside from exposure to viruses, other

    possible asthma triggers in schools in-

    clude chalk dust, moulds, cleaning

    products, art supplies, pet allergens,

    and dust and dustmites in carpets.

    To help parents and children prepare

    for the new school year, the Ontario

    Lung Association has created the back

    to school with asthma checklist to help

    control asthma symptoms:

    Make sure your child understands

    how to manage their asthma. Talk to

    your child about their asthma and an-

    swer any questions they may have

    about managing their asthma at

    school.

    Teach your child and everyone in

    your family, how to fight germs bywash-

    ing hands properly. Use plenty of soap

    and running water. If you aren't near

    a sink, use a hand sanitizer and rub

    hands for at least 20 seconds.

    Know your child's asthma

    triggers and how to avoid them. Edu-

    cate your child, teacher or daycare

    staff on all of their triggers.

    Check the expiry date

    on medicines and replace if neces-

    sary. Make sure that your child is tak-

    ing his or her asthma controller medi-

    cine as prescribed.

    Have a written asthma

    action plan from your health care pro-

    vider and know how to use it. Give

    teachers and caregivers a copy of the

    plan and explain how to use it. You can

    also fill out and give them a copy of The

    Lung Association's Student Asthma

    Management Plan or Child Asthma

    Management Plan.

    Make

    sure your child and family members get

    the regular seasonal flu shot as soon as

    it is available.

    Know what to do in an emergency

    and teach your child what to do. Make

    sure the school has all emergency con-

    tact numbers.

    For more information about asthma,

    you can call the Ontario Lung Associa-

    tion's Lung Health Information Line at

    1-888-344-LUNG (5864), email

    info@on.lung.ca, or visit

    www.on.lung.ca.

    Triggers:

    Medication:

    Action Plan:

    Vaccinate yourself and your child

    against seasonal flu (influenza):

    www.newscanada.com

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    Gateway Gazette Digital Newspaper August 2012 ~ Back To School Supplement ~ www.gatewaygazette.ca~

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    Cover.pdfPage 2.pdfPage 3.pdfPage 4.pdfPage 5.pdfPage 6.pdfPage 7.pdfPage 8.pdfPage 9.pdf

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