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A virtual learning option for next school year will be available to Georgetown students who qualify, but slow internet bandwidth may strain teachers.
As elementary school students across the Georgetown County School District head back to full-time, face-to-face instruction on March 1 — with their counterparts in middle and high schools joining them on March 8 — there are significantly different perspectives as to whether the district is truly ready for the instructional model change.
Georgetown County School District middle and high school students will move from hybrid learning to Hybrid Plus learning starting March 1, with elementary students shifting from Hybrid Plus to Prime starting March 1 and middle and high school students from Hybrid Plus to Prime March 8.
In a conversation with the Post and Courier, Georgetown County School District Superintendent Keith Price said he would support a proposal to the school board for middle and high school students to shift to Hybrid+ learning, so long as the schools are able to have five key health mitigation strategies in place.
Marlene Evans was in the middle of her third year teaching kindergarten at Virtus Academy, a public charter school in Florence County, when she contracted COVID-19 in early December.
Many South Carolina families have turned to private schools this fall in search of a fully in-person learning model for their children while the state's public school districts have grappled with how to safely return students to the classroom.
Another 58 students and employees attended schools statewide with COVID-19 in its infectious period, according to the S.C. Department of Healt…
Even as other districts switch to online-only learning following winter break, Charleston County School District officials remained steadfast, sparking concerns from legislators, parents and teachers alike.
Charleston County students will continue with in-person instruction as planned following the winter holiday, district officials announced Monday.
Educators across SC are reaching their breaking point, whether it be from exhaustion or their district's handling of the virus.