The Boy Scouts is one of the nation's largest and most prominent values-based youth development organizations. The different levels provide a program for young people that builds character, trains them in the responsibilities of participating citizenship, and develops personal fitness. For over a century, Boy Scouts has helped build the future leaders by combining educational activities and lifelong values with fun. The Boy Scouts organization believes — and, through over a century of experience, knows — that helping youth is a key to building a more conscientious, responsible, and productive society.
Girl Scouting helps girls develop their full individual potential; relate to others with increasing understanding, skill, and respect; develop values to guide their actions and provide the foundation for sound decision-making; and contribute to the improvement of society through their abilities, leadership skills, and cooperation with others. In Girl Scouts, girls discover the fun, friendship, and power of girls together. Through a myriad of enriching experiences, such as extraordinary field trips, sports skill-building clinics, community service projects, cultural exchanges, and environmental studies, girls grow courageous and strong.
Keep & Share Club
This after school craft club, open to students in grades K-2, involves students in completing two craft projects at each monthly meeting. Why two? One craft is for themselves and one is to share. Besides enjoying good fun and fellowship, students are practicing what our Christian school teaches: the importance of sharing with others.
Mixin’ & Fixin’ Club
A cooking club, open to students in grades 3-5, meets after school twice a a month to master useful cooking skills. Students plan themed cooking lessons, utilize math skills to adjust recipes, and organize rotational responsibilities at the first meeting. At the second meeting, students swing into action -- prepping, cooking, serving, and cleaning, and each club member maintains a personal "cookbook" of their prepared recipes.
The computerized layout and design of the annual yearbook is the responsibility of seventh and eighth grade students. Students take responsibility for yearbook pages, practice computer and photography skills taught in training sessions, and work closely with teachers and staff to meet publication deadlines.
National Junior Honor Society
Our school's chapter of the Junior National Honor Society is open to junior high students meeting organization qualifications. With a focus on service, students are active in seeking out opportunities and organizing efforts for our student body to make a difference in the community.
Open to students in grades 3-8, the Performance Choir meets after school each week to prepare for group (and individual) performances and competitions.