CORE VALUES OF WARRIOR NATION: COURAGE, HONOR, & RESPECT
Expectations for all members of the Wilson School Community are driven by our Core Values of Courage, Honor, and Respect. Proud Warriors, both students and adults, are encouraged to guide their actions everyday by maintaining those three qualities.
Warriors never quit. They always try to do their best and have the strength to do what is right. They know that a true friend has the courage to stop you from doing something that might hurt you or others.
Warriors don’t lie, cheat, or steal. They help people who are in need and can be counted on to support their classmates. If a Warrior makes a mistake or hurts someone, they apologize and try their best not to make that same mistake again. Warriors learn from their mistakes and know that a “bad day” or “bad decision” doesn’t make them a “bad person.”
Warriors live by the “Golden Rule… They treat others as they wish to be treated.” They represent their family and Wilson School in a proud manner. Warriors do their best not to do things that would make their family or school look bad. They keep their campus clean and safe.
What does the Warrior Nation look and sound like?
Proud Warriors don’t use put-downs or call people names. Wilson School is a “No Bully Zone” where all students can be safe, happy, and successful. Warriors say “please” and “thank you.” They raise their hand in class before they speak. When other people talk, Wilson Warriors listen and look at that person. Warriors don’t argue when asked to follow directions and keep their hands to themselves. Using bad language is never an option for proud members of the Warrior Nation.
State law requires that school-level plans for programs funded through the Consolidated Application be consolidated in a Single Plan for Student Achievement (Education Code Section 64001), developed by school site councils with the advice of any applicable school advisory committees. LEA’s allocate NCLB funds to schools through the Consolidated Application for Title I, Part A, Title III (Limited English Proficient), and Title V (Innovative Programs/Parental Choice). LEA’s may elect to allocate other funds to schools for inclusion in school plans. The content of the school plan includes school goals, activities, and expenditures for improving the academic performance of students to the proficient level and above. The plan delineates the actions that are required for program implementation and serves as the school's guide in evaluating progress toward meeting the goals.
Student Accountability Report Card (SARC)
The purpose of the Student Accountability Report Card (SARC) is to provide parents and the community with important information about each public school. A SARC can be an effective way for a school to report on its progress in achieving goals. The public may also use a SARC to evaluate and compare schools on a variety of indicators. State law requires every school in California to publish a School Accountability Report Card, by February 1 of each year.