Twin falls school district students are now operating in a hybrid type of schedule in response to the rising number of COVID-19 cases in the area. Putting you first KMVT spoke with some teachers to find out how they are managing the changes happening in their classrooms.
Several school districts in Washington state and Idaho have chosen not to report COVID-19 cases at their schools since opening in August, painting an incomplete picture of how the virus is affecting students.
The National Retail Federation (NRF) is predicts record high amounts for back to school shopping spending this year. According to the NRF’s 2020 Back-to-School Spending Survey, conducted by Proper Insights & Analytics, parents with children in grades (K-12) plan to spend an average of $789.49 per family, a record high amount, and a more than $90 increase from 2019.
Classes at the College of Southern Idaho are going to be getting started in just a few weeks and the college is ensuring anyone who wants to enroll will be able to in an instant with their Instant Enrollment Days.
The Twin Falls School District has drafted it plans to decide the safest ways to get students back into schools. Following approximately 9,600 Twin Falls students who had to leave their desks and move to online learning in the spring, due to a surge of coronavirus cases in the state.
With Fall semester approaching, colleges in Idaho are worried about a decrease in enrollment due to Covid-19. Back in March Covid-19 forced the College of Southern Idaho to shutdown its campus, and it is currently looking at a 5% decrease in enrollment from last year.
The World Health Organization says, that health is a combination between complete physical, mental and social well-being. In this week's 'Surviving or Thriving?' report we take a closer look at their connection.
It is 75 days before the beginning of the fall semesters at the College of Southern Idaho, and enrollment is down about 10 to 15% then projected. Although college officials say there is still plenty of time and they are hopeful it will come back up.
School might be out but some families had a harder time than others, teaching and learning from home. In this week's 'Surviving or Thriving?' report, we take a closer look at how the pandemic brought to light some of the hardships, the Hispanic community faces with mental health.
Dallin Peterson teaches sophomore U.S. history at Jerome High School. He's a teacher that utilizes his energy and emotion to help keep students invested, and excited about the day's lesson. Often times going as far as to dress up
May is Mental Health Awareness Month and there’s no doubt that due to the coronavirus, many of people are struggling with feelings of fear, anxiety and depression. However, no group is at greater risk for developing mental health conditions than the medical community.