Extractions: If your State exempts fundraising sales by certain groups from sales or use taxes, please indicate which of the following are exempt in your State. No Exemptions Allowed Public Schools (K-12) Private Schools (K-12) School Groups (e.g., clubs, bands, teams) PTAs PTOs Other parent groups (please identify) Church Groups Youth Sports League 501 (c)(3) organizations 501 (c)(6) organizations Other (specify:) 1a Are local sales and use taxes in your State applied to these groups in the same manner as State sales and use taxes are applied to these groups? Not applicable 1b Please set forth any comments including a list of groups not listed above whose fundraising activities are exempt from sales and use taxation in your State. None If your State exempts fundraising sales of certain products from sales and use tax, please indicate which of the following products are exempt. Candies and Confections Not exempt Cookies and Other Baked Goods - Not exempt Cheese Products - Exempt Meat Products - Exempt Nuts, popcorn and other snack food
Publications than 500 attendees from 42 states and the district of columbia flocked to to overusethe highly motivated parents who participate in ptas, ptos, and school http://www.healthinschools.org/pubs/access/Summer95.asp
Extractions: Summer 95 Inside this Issue School-Based Health Care Assembly Breaks New Ground M ore than 500 people from around the country gathered June 23-25 to establish a national movement to support improved health services for children through school-based health care. The conferenceappropriately titled Breaking New Ground! brought together school-based health care providers, researchers, and advocates for three days of activities in Washington, DC. "This is clearly a historic occasion," said Joy Dryfoos, a long-time leader of school-based health care. "For the first time, the entire school-based health care movement is building a strong organization with the capacity for advocacy, networking, and sharing resources." If the crowd's size and enthusiasm were any indication, the effort promises to be a major success. Conference organizers expected a turnout of 350 people, but they significantly underestimated the desire for this meeting. More than 500 attendees from 42 states and the District of Columbia flocked to Washington for the occasion. Half of the participants were people who work on the front lines of school-based health care250 health center staff and community organizers. The other half reflected interest from all quarters, including educators; health care institutions; private funders; community organizations; and local, state, and federal governments.
Extractions: A r c h i v e d I n f o r m a t i o n Biennial Evaluation Report - FY 93-94 Chapter 128 (No CFDA Number) Legislation: Section 1563 of the Elementary and Secondary Education Act of 1965 (ESEA), as amended (20 U.S.C. 2963) (expires September 30, 1999). Purpose: To support and promote the establishment of reading motivation programs, including the distribution of inexpensive books to students in order to encourage students to learn to read. Funding History Fiscal Year Appropriation Fiscal Year Appropriation The Inexpensive Book Distribution Program is directed at preschool, elementary, and secondary students. As a result of the National Literacy Act Amendment of 1991, the program places a selection priority, for new grantees, on children with special needssuch as low-income children, children at risk for school failure, children with disabilities, emotionally disturbed children, foster children, homeless children, migrant children, children without access to libraries, institutionalized children, incarcerated children, and children whose parents are institutionalized or incarcerated. Since the Literacy Act passed, 35 new projectsthat serve over 20,000 childrenhave been added to the 3,000 previously funded projects. The Administration's proposal for reauthorizing the Inexpensive Book Distribution Program would encourage local capacity building by limiting the number of years projects can receive funding, and give priority to new projects serving children with special needs.
Richland Two General Information a nationally recognized school district located in suburban columbia, S.C., in the northeast section of success, and the district's active ptas and ptos, school improvement councils, http://www.richland2.k12.sc.us/do/geninfo.htm
Extractions: District Overview School Calendars Financial Information Maps of the district Awards ... Studies and Reports Richland Two is a nationally recognized school district located in suburban Columbia, S.C., in the northeast section of Richland County. We are projected by the S.C. Department of Education to be the second fastest growing district in South Carolina over the next five years, with a current student population of about 17,000. We have 18 schools plus a child development center with satellite centers throughout the district, an alternative school, and several magnet programs at all grade levels. In addition, the district has a tremendous tradition of excellence with 12 schools having won the U.S. Department of Education's Blue Ribbon Award award, with six of those schools winning it twice. We have had at least one Blue Ribbon School winner in six of the past seven years. The district has also been recognized in several national publications, including Money (January 1996) and Redbook (April 1996) magazines, The New York Times (March 24, 1993), and several others.
Introduction Two is a nationally recognized school district located in suburban columbia, SC,in is central to our success, and the district's active ptas and ptos http://www.richland2.org/do/intro.htm
Extractions: Richland School District Two, in partnership with the Columbia Northeast community, guarantees each student a quality education by providing appropriate and challenging learning experiences to equip each individual for life-long learning, responsible citizenship, and productivity in an ever-changing world. X Richland Two is a nationally recognized school district located in suburban Columbia, S.C., in the northeast section of Richland County. We are projected by the S.C. Department of Education to be the second fastest growing district in South Carolina over the next five years, with a current student population of about 18,000. We have 18 schools, a districtwide child development program, an alternative secondary school, and several magnet programs at all grade levels. In addition, the district has a tremendous tradition of excellence with 13 schools having won the U.S. Department of Education's Blue Ribbon Award award. Six of those schools are two-time winners. The district has also been recognized in several national publications, including Money (January 1996) and Redbook (April 1996) magazines
Www Each year schools, school groups, ptas, ptos, youth sports leagues and other non surveyof the revenue departments of 38 states and the district of columbia. http://www.kidsfundraising.com/State Sales Tax Info.htm
And The Band Pla Yed On ach year schools, school groups, ptas, ptos . youth sports leagues and other nonprofit of the revenue departments of 38 states and the. district of columbia. Each state listing http://www.afrds.com/edgespring2001.pdf
The Signal In light of the space shuttle columbia tragedy on the William S. Hart Union HighSchool district on Wednesday ptas or ptos (parentteacher organizations) are http://www.the-signal.com/News/ViewByCategory.asp?CategoryID=1&Page=47
Funding Opportunities Members of Parent Teacher Associations (ptas) or Parent Teacher Organizations (ptos subdivisionsof States (eg county, city), the district of columbia and US http://tapartnership.air.org/news/5/fund.htm
Virginia's State Legislators Born Washington, district of columbia, May 7 President); Citizens Committee onLand Use and Transportation (ViceChair); Reston Council of ptas and ptos http://www.vafree.com/LegDir/VfBio.asp?key=S032HOWEJ
CANDIDATES FOR SCHOOL BOARD TO DISCUSS ISSUES Office 6831 Brookfield Road columbia, South Carolina are sponsored by the district'sCollaborative Council (made up of ptos/ptas, school improvement http://www.richland2.k12.sc.us/do/NewsRelease/nr092502.htm
Extractions: AT FIVE UPCOMING FORUMS Melinda Anderson (i), Mac Bennett, Lauren Chandler, William Flemming, Jr. (i), Debra Langley, James A. Mobley, Doug Ross, Stephen Shellenberg (i), Barbara R. Specter and Todd Weiss are all running for the school board and will have a chance to discuss issues facing Richland Two at five upcoming forums. (One candidate, Neil L. Fletcher, has dropped out of the race.) All the forums are sponsored by the district's Collaborative Council (made up of PTOs/PTAs, school improvement councils and booster club presidents), The League of Women Voters and high school student government leaders. The dates of the candidate forums are: September 26, at Dent Middle School, 7 p.m. October 3, at Ridge View High School, 7 p.m. October 17, at Blythewood Middle School, 7 p.m.
Extractions: Pick A Degree AA in General Studies BS in Business *Accounting *Administration *Information Systems *Management *Marketing *Project Management *E-Business (NEW!) Bachelor of Science in Nursing (For RN's Only) BS Info Technology *Database Management *Networks and Telecommunications *Programming and Operating Systems *Systems Analysis *Web Management GRADUATE DEGREES MA Ed/ Curriculum and Tech. MA Org. Mgmt. MBA *Accounting *Global Management *Technology Management MS Computer Information MS Nursing DOCTORAL DEGREES Doctor of Mgmt. in Org. Leadership Home My Account Distance Learning Financial Aid ... Education : PTA Description See also: Home: Family: Parenting Home: Family: Parenting: Resources: Educational Reference: Education: K through 12: Parents National PTA - Oldest and largest volunteer association in the United States working exclusively on behalf of children and youth. New easier-to-navigate site Sept. 2001. PTOtoday Magazine - PTO today is dedicated to helping parent teacher groups (like PTOs and PTAs) help their schools with information on fundraising, playgrounds, parent involvement and more. Alabama PTA Alaska PTA Arizona PTA Arkansas PTA - The official Web site for the Arkansas Congress of Parents and Teachers.
Suchmaschine Acoon - Webkatalog the local PTA units of Albany, columbia, Greene, Schoharie Halifax district PTA districtPTA newsletters, meetings, notices for the Council serving ptas and ptos http://www.acoon.de/cgi-bin/showcat.exe?cat=Top/Society/Organizations/Education/
Church Fundraising designed for elementary school ptas and ptos financing; contact your district office;email distribution 15, columbia Fall Fundraising Banquet Bakerview MB http://www.1-fundraisers-fundraising.com/church-fundraising.asp
Chapter9 efforts by civic organizations and ptas taking up at Richland Northeast High Schoolin columbia, South Carolina The ptos in the district also created the Myrtle http://www.netc.org/cdrom/seirtec/html/chapter9.htm
Extractions: CHAPTER NINE RESOURCES Finding the resources to finance, maintain, and upgrade equipment, and to provide teacher training and technical support is universally one of the biggest hurdles that schools face when it comes to technology implementation. For many, the funds are simply unavailable via the conventional means of local tax-based school financing. Despite this fact, we found schools and districts in some of the most disadvantaged areas of the nation that have somehow managed to establish exemplary technology programs. How did they do it? In a word, they did everything . While we collected questionnaire information on a number of typical sources of funds (see below), schools provided literally dozens of interesting examples of how to approach fundraising. Some fostered and rewarded grantsmanship among their faculty; others developed alliances with community groups; and still others were able to steer traditional educational funding vehicles into more direct support of technology. Many schools identified non-monetary in-kind resources such as volunteers, bartering relationships, and corporate contributions of hardware and software. The best schools (from a resource acquisition perspective) had fairly elaborate strategies and tactics that combined all of these elements. One of the areas we focused particular attention on was how schools make effective use of Federal or state technology grant programs. This is an area where there is much opportunity for creative and effective public policy, as well as for some dreadful mistakes.
Extractions: Free Web Page and Tools for PTOs, PTAs or School-Home Associations! Parent-Teacher groups may receive a Web Page on School News at no charge. Your Web presence is a place for comments and messages you wish to make available to your members...even your own optional newsletter! Examples might be meeting dates and agendas...or fund-raising information for parents...or news concerning a special project. You may include an two (2) optional pictures and a welcome message or comments. You receive two message Marquees that allow you to publish information to your Web Page instantly! You do this using an easy-to-use Web utility which we provide. The utility is password protected so only you or another person authorized by you can access and post information. To receive your free Web Page, please forward the following information via e-mail or USPS to the appropriate address shown below: Via e-mail simply click on the Auto Delivery When you Email utility appears, simply press the "SEND" button. You will receive an Email Order Form within a few minutes.
Index Of / Richland School district Two, in partnership with the columbia Northeast community iscentral to our success, and the district's active ptas and ptos http://www.talk4rd2schools.com/
Extractions: Supporters Cultural Arts for Education Conference Report May 19, 2000 On May 19, 2000, executive directors and other staff and board members of cultural arts institutions in Maryland met in Baltimore at the HarborView Restaurant banquet room from 8:30 a.m. -12:00 p.m. to discuss Maryland's new Fine Arts Standards for grades K-12 and the implications for cultural arts groups of these new standards. The meeting was hosted by Dr. Nancy S. Grasmick, State Superintendent of Schools, and sponsored by AEMS: Arts Education in Maryland Schools. Welcome and Purpose - Mary Ann Mears - AEMS Chairperson Ten years ago the arts community recognized that there was an urgent need to address the decline in the quality as well as quantity of arts education programs in Maryland schools. This was expressed to the Maryland State Arts Council during its planning process. In response, the Council joined in partnership with the Maryland State Department of Education and other organizations and institutions and the resulting partnership is AEMS: Arts Education in Maryland Schools. An overview of the last ten years of arts education reform is available in the AEMS document entitled The Arts and Educational Reform , which was provided to participants in their conference packets.
Extractions: fafdafadfadfafd On January 1, 2001, 350 million viewers took in the pageantry of the 112th Annual Tournament of Roses Rose Parade. Among the floats, the pretty girls in pretty cars, the high-stepping horses and gobs of rose petals, were 4,000 excited teenagers from sixteen high school bands participating in what was, for most, a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to march before the world. Hours of practice, preceded by hours of behind-the-scenes coordination by
Alaska PTA Frequently Asked Questions 7 million members, over 27,000 local units in 50 states, district of columbia, theVirgin 4 councils, and more than (to be updated) local campus level ptas. http://www.alaska.net/~akpta/ptafaq.html
Extractions: The National PTA consists of nearly 7 million members, over 27,000 local units in 50 states, District of Columbia, the Virgin Islands, Pacific Congress and European Congress (serving Department of Defense schools overseas). Members include parents, teachers, school administrators, students and other child advocates. Cautionsome of this information is very specific to the State of Alaska and to Alaska PTA Can the president vote?