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Winston-Salem chronicle. (Winston-Salem, N.C.) 1974-current, June 30, 2016, Page A8, Image 8

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EDUCATION New officers to start terms with N.C. Association of Educators J SPECIAL TO THE I CHRONICLE i RALEIGH - Mark Jewell, currently serving his second term as vice president of the North ' Carolina Association of Educators (NCAE), has been elected as the associa tion's president. Kristy Moore, a Winston-Salem native and a full-release mentor for Durham Public Schools, has been elected to serve as vice president. Their terms will begin tomorrow, July 1. Jewell, a 29-year veter an educator, is a strong advocate for children and educators. He spent 10 years as a classroom teacher in West Virginia, and the last 19 years with Guilford County Schools, where he taught at Oak Hill Elementary in High Point and Murphey Traditional Academy in Greensboro. He was honored by being named Teacher of the Year at both schools. "Public educa tion is the corner stone of our democracy and is North Carolina's greatest human and civil right," said Jewell. "It must continue to be the equalizer for our state's children and the gateway of opportunity for all in North Carolina." Jewell is a respected voice on public education policy, and is a i ? r__ .11 cnampion ior an stakeholders at the local, state, and national lev els. He is a for mer president of the Guilford County Association . of Educators (GCAE), and he served on board ot direc tors for both NCAE and the National Education Association (NEA). A graduate of Marshall University in West Virginia, Jewell earned both a bachelor's and mas ter's degree in Elementary Education. Moore has been an educa tor for 16 years. Moore most recently taught first grade at Glenn Elementary School in Durham prior to serving as nrp.siHpnt r?f thp Durham Association of Educators (DAE), an affili ate of NCAE. She was also a member of the DAE board and was an associa tion representative at her a school. C She currently holds the fi position of NEA director s on the NCAE board of directors, and has t also served as s Cluster 6 director. d "I am extremely * excited to serve S NCAE members as d their next vice pros- f ident," said Moore, li "NCAE has a great a deal of work ahead C in the fight to renew I North Carolina's commitment to public edu- 1 cation. I look forward to c working with newly elect- s ed president Mark Jewell r and our leadership team to s dvocate for North ,'arolina's education, pro essionals and public chool students." Moore is a graduate of JNC-Greensboro, where he earned a bachelor's legree in Birth Cindergarten Education. Ihe received a master's legree in K-6 Education rom Elon University and las a license in school dministration from North Carolina Central Jniversity. NCAE is the state's argest education advocacy >rganization for public chool employees and rep esents active, retired, and tudent members. Jewell Moore WS/FCS principals take on new roles SPECIAL TO THE CHRONICLE Five principals in Winston Salem/Forsyth County Schools have accepted new positions within the district. Karen Roseboro will be the Priority Schools Coordinator; Donna Cannon will be the Human Resources Director for Tatent and Professional Development; Michael Hayes will be the social studies program manager; Ted Burcaw will be the principal at Diggs-Latham Elementary; and Ramona Warren will be the principal at Morgan Elementary. Roseboro will be the district's first Priority School Coordinator. The position was created to provide support for the 11 federally identified Priority Schools. Roseboro will be an advocate, coach and support liaison to the schools, as well as assist with compliance responsibilities. Roseboro has been the principal of North Hills Elementary School since 2009. Before that, she was the principal of Shepherd Elementary in Iredell County for two years. She also served as an assistant principal at Cash Elementary and worked as a teacher at Parkland High School and Wiley Middle School. Roseboro earned a bachelor's degree in history from East Carolina University, a master's degree in educational leadership from Gardner Webb University, and an education specialist's degree and a doctor al degree in educational leadership from Wingate University. Cannon has served as the principal at Diggs-Latham Elementary since 2011. She was the principal at Cash Elementary for two years and an assistant principal at Old Richmond Elementary for three years. She replaces Paula Wilkins, who was named principal at Cook Literacy Model School. Cannon also taught at Moore Magnet School and Walkertown Elementary School. Cannon earned a bachelor's degree in early childhood/elementary education from the University of Maryland and a master's degree from Appalachian State University. Cannon will be replaced by Burcaw, who has been the principal at The Children's Center since 2014. He was the principal of Kingswood School from 2010 to 2014 and Cook Elementary from 2004 to 2010. He has also worked as an assistant principal at Sedge Garden, a home-school coordinator at Mineral Springs Elementary and a pastor for the Moravian Church in America. He has a bachelor's degree from Moravian College in Bethlehem, Pa., and master's degrees from Moravian Theological Seminary in Bethlehem and the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. Hayes has been the principal at Morgan since 2011. Prior to that, he was the principal at Southwest Elementary School for four years. He replaces Andrew Kraft, who is the interim Director of Accountability. Hayes also served as a principal intern and teacher for Iredell County Schools. Hayes earned a bachelor's degree in middle grades education and a master's degree in school administration from University of North Carolina at Charlotte. die will be followed at Morgan by W&en, who has been the principal of Sedge Garden Elementary for seven years. Prior to that, she was an assistant principal of Clemmons Elementary for five years. Warren taught for 9 years, including sever al as an exceptional children's teacher at Clemmons Middle, before becoming a N.C. Principal Fellow in 2002. She served her administrative internship at Mineral Springs Middle and Clemmons Elementary. She has a bachelor's degree from Lees McRae College, a master's degree of arts from Appalachian State University and a master's degree in school administration from the University of North Carolina at Cannon Burcaw Hayes Roseboro Warren McKoy to lead Philo-Hill Magnet in 2016-17 SPECIAL TO THE CHRONICLE Essie McKoy will be the principal/executive director of Philo-Hill Magnet School beginning in 2016-17, as the school becomes the second of the district's Innovative Schools. McKoy has been the principal of Petree Elementary School since 2012. The school was named a Signature School in 2015 by the Piedmont Triad Education Consortium for demonstrating achievement growth in its students. McKoy will be replacing Kenyatta Bennett, who * is leaving at the end of the school year to move to Georgia with his family. As an Innovative School, McKoy will have more freedom to design such aspects of the school as allotments and budgeting. The school has been desig nated a Priority School, and the school will use the transformation reform model. McKoy has led Petree since 2012, and she was also the principal of Hall-Woodward from 2004 to 2012. She was an assistant principal at Mineral Springs and also taught at Hanes Middle and Petree when it was a middle school. McKoy also has been an adjunct professor at ITT Technical Institute and N.C. A&T State University. She earned a bachelor's degree in science from Winston Salem State University, a master of arts degree in middle grades education from Appalachian State University, and a specialist in education degree and doctorate in education from the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. McKoy New principals named for Caleb's Creek, Cash, Petree and Reagan SPECIAL TO THE CHRONICLE ? Four new principals have been named to lead schools in Winston Salem/Forsyth County Schools starting with the 2016-17 school year. Rita McPhatter will be the principal of Caleb's Creek Elementary School; Alicia Bailey will be the principal of Cash Elementary School; Heather Horton will be the principal of Petree Elementary School; and Brad Royal will be the principal of Reagan High School. McPhatter has been the assistant principal of Caleb's Creek for six years and was the assistant prin cipal of Latham Elementary for three years. She has been a curriculum facilitator and teacher in Guilford County Schools and a teacher in Richmond, Va., and the District of Columbia. She is replacing Judy Jones, who is retiring. McPhatter earned a bachelor's degree in educa tion from Bennett College and a master's degree in school administration from the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. \ Bailey is the interim principal at Southwest Elementary School. She has been the assistant prin cipal at Southwest and at Ashley IB Magnet School over the past six years. She was named the state's Outstanding Assistant Principal of the Year in 2012. Bailey also has taught and served as a writ ing specialist and academi cally gifted specialist in Winston-Salem/Forsyth County Schools. She is replacing Kasey Northrop, who is leaving to be a prin cipal in her native Cumberland County. Bailey earned a bache lor's degree in elementary education from North Carolina A&T State University and a master's degree in education from Winston-Salem State University. Horton has been the district's director of digital teaching and learning since 2014. In that role, she helped schools integrate technology into daily teaching prac tices. She also has worked as an assistant principal, instructional technology specialist and eacher for Surry County Schools. She is replacing Essie McKoy, who will be the principal of Philo-Hill Magnet School next year. Horton earned a bache lor's degree in science from Appalachian State University and a master's degree in educational lead ership from High Point University. She will receive her doctorate in educational leadership this summer from High Point University. Royal has been the principal of Jefferson Middle School since 2010. He was an assistant princi pal at Mount Tabor High School from 2004 to 2010, and he has taught and coached in WS/FCS and Stokes and Gaston coun ties. He is replacing Frank Martin, who is retiring. He earned a bachelor's degree in chemistry from the University of North Carolina at Charlotte and a master's degree in school administration from Gardner-Webb University. Bailey Horton McPhatter Royal Winston-Salem/Forsyth County Schools names four new principals SPECIAL TO THE CHRONICLE Four new principals have been named to lead schools in Winston-Salem/Forsyth County Schools starting with the 2016-17 school year. Scarlet Linville will be the principal of. Ashley Academy for Cultural and Global Studies; Tiffany Krafft will be the princi pal of North Hills Elementary; Donald Wyatt will be the principal of Sedge Garden Elementary; and Summer Jackson will be the principal of Southwest Elementary. Linville has been the assistant principal of Hall-Woodward Elementary since 2013. She also has been an interim principal, a curriculum coordinator, a member of the first cohort of the Piedmont Triad Leadership Academy and a teachpr in WS/FCS, Durham Public Schools and the Middle East. She is replacing Marie Hairston, who resigned. L i n v i 1 1 e earned a bacher lor's degree in elementary euu- - cation from North Carolina Central University and a master's degree in educa tional leadership from the.University of Gloucestershire in the United Kingdom. Krafft has been the assistant principal of North Hills since 2010. She has also worked as a curriculum coordinator, administrative intern and teacher at several schools in WS/FCS. She is replacing Karen Roseboro, who will be the district's priority schools coordinator. Krafft earned a bachelor's degree in elementary education from the College of Charleston and a mas ter's degree in school administration from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Wyatt has been the assistant principal of Sedge Garden since 2013. He has also worked as a teacher at Union Cross Elementary and for Craven County Schools. He is replacing Ramona Warren, who will be the principal of Morgan Elementary School next year. Wyatt earned a bachelor's degree in science, elementary education, and a mas ter's degree in school administration from East Carolina University. Jackson is the assistant principal of Piney Grove Elementary and worked in the same role at Flat Rock Middle from 2011 to 2015. She also has taught sixth and first grades and worked as a teacher assis tant for WS/FCS. She is replacing Matt Dixson, who is now the district's chief operating officer for human resources. Jackson earned a bachelor's degree in social work from Appalachian State , University, a master's degree in education from Salem College and a master's degree in school administration from the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. Jackson K raff I Linville Wyatl

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