Main Menu

Explore More

Our Schools

Student Conduct

~Student Handbook~            ~General Information~                 ~Academics~                ~Student Conduct~              ~Health and Wellness~

Parkway Pandas Are Always


Student Code of Conduct

At Parkway School, students are expected to exhibit responsible behavior and to maintain positive attitudes that will contribute to their own well-being, as well as the well-being of others.

Rules and procedures are developed to help students learn self- discipline and to help them know the forms of conduct that are expected.
In order for all to benefit, enjoy and learn in a safe environment, discipline and rules must be maintained. The primary responsibility for appropriate conduct rests with the student. Parents should discuss with their children the importance and need for good behavior and positive attitudes while in school.

Code of Conduct Board Policy

District Discipline Supervisors:
Mrs. Kim Britton, Elementary
Dr. Brock English, Secondary

Student Discipline

Building Rules and Procedures

  1. Follow directions the first time they are given.
  2. Walk quietly on the third block of tile on the right side of the hall in a single file line.
  3. Keep hands. feet, and all objects to yourself.

Communications Procedure

Communication is essential to a successful school year. Effective communication means knowing how and to whom to direct a suggestion, an inquiry, or a problem. The guidelines furnished below are designed to assist you in communicating effectively with the personnel at our school.
  • Questions, suggestions, or problems should be presented in a positive way with the assurance that school personnel want to do a good job.
  • Through the counselor’s office, you should schedule a mutually convenient time to meet with your
    child’s teacher.
  • Gather and clarify information that applies to your concerns and work cooperatively toward a satisfactory conclusion.
  •  Direct your communication to the person in the position closest to the situation.
  • First, see if your child can take care of the problem without your assistance. This is usually the best solution. If the problem is not solved, then move to the next point.
  •   Contact the teacher in a specific situation involving an individual or classroom. These people have the most direct contact with the students and are the most familiar with their responses to other students, procedures, instructional goals and evaluation.
  • Contact the Principal in general situations involving more than an individual or classroom or if satisfaction is not gained after talking with the teacher. The principal is responsible for the overall management of the school and its personnel, general student discipline, teacher direction and evaluation, implementation of district policy and the total school program.

Definitions and Exceptions