Sheridan Junior High School
At Sheridan Junior High School (SJHS), we value growth, achievement and citizenship through a supportive environment. These values lie at the heart of everything we do, and guide our fundamental purpose: to ensure that every one of our students learn.
Having strong values and purpose gives clarity and direction to SJHS, while allowing us to set new year-to-year goals based on student needs and past performance in academics, assessment and other areas of student support.
SJHS is proud of our programming and outstanding community/parent involvement. Support for students begins at the classroom level with teachers providing individual guidance for students requiring additional help, and expands to school-wide programs such as tutoring, responsibility interventions and a variety of special education services. Fostering parent communication is always an improvement goal, and our teachers make frequent contact with parents to grow our communication and engagement.
Sheridan Junior High News
SJHS Honor Roll, 3rd Quarter 2014-2015
Sheridan Junior High School is pleased to announce the third quarter honor roll for the 2014-2015 academic year. For each grade level, honor roll students are grouped into Gold or Silver categories, based on academic performance. In order to be placed on the Gold Honor Roll, students must earn all As (4.0) during the quarter, while students who earn all As Continue Reading
SCSD2 Seeks Input on 2016-2017 Academic Calendar
Sheridan County School District #2 (SCSD2) is seeking public input to finalize the academic calendar for the 2016-2017 school year. Please click through to the full article to review the proposed calendars and share your input using a brief survey. The deadline for voting is Saturday, May 2nd.
SJHS 7th Graders Participate In Holocaust “Gallery Tour”
Sheridan Junior High School’s 7th-graders recently had the opportunity to study documents and replicas of artifacts from Holocaust survivors during a “gallery tour.” The station pictured includes a replica of an instrument used to tattoo prisoners, which was created by the school’s 3D printer. Other stations included an interactive timeline, videos, and posters from the National Holocaust Memorial Museum.