Mattituck High School students openly bullied each other Monday morning — for educational purposes.
The students, members of the Students Against Destructive Decisions club, performed skits for third-graders at Cutchogue East Elementary School to illustrate bullying and demonstrate that ignoring it can be just as destructive. READ
Students at Cutchogue East Elementary School will soon be eating the fruits and vegetables grown in the school garden and harvested by third- to sixth-graders who belong to the school’s garden club.
Third grade teacher Sarah Maine and two students — third-grader Helen Schultz and fifth-grader Haylie Dickerson — gave a presentation about the Cutchogue East Elementary School’s growing garden program. READ
When students in Catherine Clarke’s fifth-grade class at Cutchogue East have free time during indoor recess or after completing assignments ahead of schedule, you might find them cutting patterns out of plastic milk jugs and old denim jeans. READ
Cutchogue East Elementary School presents Disney’s “The Lion King Jr.” this weekend. For the past 10 weeks, the fifth-and sixth-graders have worked with teachers Carolyn McDonald, Andrea Wallace and Brian Bowie on the production. READ
Early Wednesday morning, third graders in Marianne Wachtel’s class gathered on the floor, eager to introduce themselves to fellow students across the world. READ
As temperatures fall, people are trading their flip-flops and sandals for warm socks and boots.
So at Cutchogue East Elementary School, second-graders spent last month collecting socks to donate to the needy through local outreach programs Community Action Southold Town and Maureen’s Haven. READ
While visiting Cutchogue East Elementary School with their children late this summer, parents Rebecca Nolan and Tonya Witzcak noticed an abundance of produce remaining in the school garden.
When Cutchogue East Elementary School students go back to school in September, they’ll have new fitness equipment thanks to donations from North Fork businesses and charity groups.
Nineteen little hands shot into the air recently at Cutchogue East Elementary School, where the fourth-graders were eager to share what they had learned about the world’s largest land mammal: elephants.
Their wealth of knowledge — and desire to share it — stems from a new schoolwide elephant fostering project, which has spawned interest in an animal that children are more likely to see in a circus or Disney film than in the classroom. READ