The district will save about $46,000 through the reorganization, Cousins said.
District officials have said all the right things and laid out goals that make sense and address, at least on paper, issues the district has to deal with. Better scores, more innovation, and more accountability. What may count most of all, however, is a seeming willingness to stop doing things the way they’ve always been done. Change counts most in the classroom, but it has to start at the top.
School board president Kelly Hall said the district doesn’t want to “...do the same thing education has been doing for 100 years.”