LITTLE ROCK, Ark.
— There are only six elementary schools in the city of Little Rock, Arkansas, and one is closed because of mold.
But that doesn’t mean that no one is trying to get kids to stay home.
“We are very proud of the work we are doing,” said Kameron Wysocki, the assistant principal for K-5 at Douglas High School.
“We are proud of our staff and our students.”
Wysocksi said she is trying her best to get students home from school.
“You have a lot of people who are really working to make sure our students are able to stay here,” she said.
“And we are going to have to do our best to do that.”
For most of the school year, Douglas High is closed to students, teachers and staff because of the mold.
When the school reopened last week, the mold problem was solved.
Wyslocksi said it’s not that she doesn’t want to keep students home.
“There are a lot more people working than just us and I don’t want it to be too much,” she explained.
A year ago, Wysuns was hired as an assistant principal, and she is now the principal.
“It’s very rewarding to be able to work with so many people who really care about the kids and want them to be safe and healthy,” she added.
Wysocks said the mold has been a problem in the school for years.
The school has a limited number of classrooms, and students and staff have had to be relocated.
After a mold infestation at the school in March, Wiesocks had to relocate several classrooms because she was unable to find space to accommodate all of the students.
For this spring, the principal has asked the Arkansas Department of Education to help her with building a new classroom.
This past spring, a student, who was staying in another classroom, said he wanted to return to his school to be with his friends.
Wiesocki said that the school was doing all they could to help him.
At least 10 teachers are working on their classrooms and have been taking classes from other teachers.
Wosocks said she’s been able to recruit more teachers, but she has also been working to get additional students out of the building.
I just want them all to be OK and to be here,” Wysockedi said.
One of the things that she has been focusing on is getting students to stay away from the mold in the classrooms.
Last week, Winesocki asked the school to hold a meeting to discuss the mold problems.
She said she was trying to make it as safe as possible for students to come home.
In the past, WYSOCKI has had to use water and a broom to clean up the mold and was often having to put up tarps with the school on the windows to keep it out.
But this year, she said she has had more students coming to school, including a lot who have brought their own school supplies.
They bring in all kinds of supplies, including pencils, paint, markers, paint brush, paint sticks, brushes, markers and markers and paper.
WYSocki has also started distributing bubble wrap to students to keep them out of moldy areas.
“They have to be aware of what they are doing. “
I just can’t tell them what to do or not to do,” she recalled.
“They have to be aware of what they are doing.
They are in the presence of all these adults.”
Wysockis has also begun making sure students are getting extra help to help with the mold, such as extra supplies, cleaning supplies, and school supplies to help them keep their grades up.
Even though she is hoping to have her school reopen in the fall, Winsocki says that the students will have to wait a little while.