COVID-19 Updates

Please watch your email for updates as we monitor conditions in our community, and evaluate any necessary changes to school events or operations. All official communication from PLP will come via email. 

COVID-19 Case Monitoring

Last Updated: Friday, October 16, 2020

Building

Total # Individuals in the Building

Current # COVID-19 Positive

Current % of COVID-19 Positive

Lower  778 0 0%
Middle  517 0 0%
Upper    0 0%

 

Recent Emails

Plan C Supporting Document and FAQ Responses

screen shot of Plan C FAQs document

A detailed document, which includes answers to questions that you likely have, such as how your students' daily schedules will look, how to get support from technology during e-learning, how to reach counselors, and more while we are operating under Plan C, remote learning. The document also includes a daily calendar under Plan C. 

Mr. Moceri and the admin team conducted four webinars for families to walk through the reopening plan and answer questions. Click to access the recording. 

Access Password: 5NWnm5&2

Screen shot of reopening video

Family Resources

Click through tabs for details. If you find that information offered here is no longer valid, or if you have additional resources to add, please send us an email

Helpful Learning at Home Resources

NEW! Camp "Kinda" from EdNavigator: A free virtual summer experience designed to keep kids in grades K-8 engaged, curious, and having fun, all summer long

UNC School of Education Home Learning Tips: Includes info on supporting students with autism, using the 4 Rs (Routine, Relevant, Read and Run), and more. 

Sample Student Schedules from Khan Academy

EdNavigator's "One Great Thing" - sign up for one idea each day to enhance the at home learning experience. 

Parent/Guardian Emails

Talking with Children About Coronavirus: Tips from the Centers for Disease Control

As public conversations around coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) increase, children may worry about themselves, their family, and friends getting ill with COVID-19. Parents, family members, school staff, and other trusted adults can play an important role in helping children make sense of what they hear in a way that is honest, accurate, and minimizes anxiety or fear. CDC has created guidance to help adults have conversations with children about COVID-19 and ways they can avoid getting and spreading the disease.

General principles for talking to children

Remain calm and reassuring.

  • Remember that children will react to both what you say and how you say it. They will pick up cues from the conversations you have with them and with others.

Make yourself available to listen and to talk.

  • Make time to talk. Be sure children know they can come to you when they have questions.

Avoid language that might blame others and lead to stigma.

  • Remember that viruses can make anyone sick, regardless of a person’s race or ethnicity. Avoid making assumptions about who might have COVID-19.

Pay attention to what children see or hear on television, radio, or online.

  • Consider reducing the amount of screen time focused on COVID-19. Too much information on one topic can lead to anxiety.

Provide information that is honest and accurate.

  • Give children information that is truthful and appropriate for the age and developmental level of the child.
  • Talk to children about how some stories on COVID-19 on the Internet and social media may be based on rumors and inaccurate information.

Teach children everyday actions to reduce the spread of germs.

  • Remind children to stay away from people who are coughing or sneezing or sick.
  • Remind them to cough or sneeze into a tissue or their elbow, then throw the tissue into the trash.
  • Discuss any new actions that may be taken at school to help protect children and school staff.
    (e.g., increased handwashing, cancellation of events or activities)
  • Get children into a handwashing habit.
    • Teach them to wash their hands with soap and water for at least 20 seconds, especially after blowing their nose, coughing, or sneezing; going to the bathroom; and before eating or preparing food.
    • If soap and water are not available, teach them to use hand sanitizer. Hand sanitizer should contain at least 60% alcohol. Supervise young children when they use hand sanitizer to prevent swallowing alcohol, especially in schools and childcare facilities.
Stop the Spread of Germs Poster from CDC

Take steps to protect others

Stay home if you are sick, except to get medical care. See Pine Lake Preparatory's healthcare policy regarding when to keep your child home, or see the quick facts poster. 

too sick for school