Every month, the Rotary Club of Red Lion and Dallastown chooses two Red Lion students to be honored at one of their meetings. Students Zaire Roberts and Brady Smith have been chosen for the month of April.
By Ali Kochik
Social Media Editor
Advanced Placement tests: Decision maker of what college courses students may or may not have to take; seemingly synonymous with stress and anxiety. However, one particular teacher at Red Lion consistently does a good job of putting student’s minds at ease when it comes to the AP Calculus test.
Head of the math department and AP Calculus teacher, David Hively, has a highly commendable track record regarding the types of scores his students receive on the exam year after year.
On a scale from one to five, one being the worst and five being the best, any score above or including a three is considered passing. According to the Total Registration website, about 24.4% of students score a five, nationwide. 17.4% score and four and 17.6% score a three.
By Aslin Muniz
In Red Lion there are a handful of first generation students who juggle the best of both worlds, from regular schooling, working on subjects such as language arts and math to going home, speaking different languages, and having completely different customs and traditions.
First-generations are people who are the first in their family to grow up in the United States. They are a unique group of people who go into the world knowing very little, and have to adapt to several cultures and ways of living, at the same time.
By Shayla Scallorn
Social Media Editor
Today’s society is fixed upon the idea that a university degree paves a road for students that leads directly to career success, but this is not often the reality. There is a misalignment between post secondary education and the truth about the working world, according to experts.
Dr. Kevin Fleming, author of “(Re)defining the Goal: The True Path to Career Readiness in the 21st Century” has received national attention for his labor market research and advocacy of technical education. His passion for the subject stems from his experience with crippling college debt and the struggle faced by many graduates to find a job in their field.
Juniors Chloe Wise and Julie Tran were selected as the students of the month by the Red Lion and Dallastown Rotary Club.
By Rachel Lau
Junior Chloe Wise was one women chosen for the Rotary’s February student of the month. She has many interests in and outside of school, and is well-rounded student.
She has been in band since fourth grade and plays the clarinet.
Wise is also a chair of mini-THON, and joined the fight because of her cousin.
“My cousin had brain cancer when she was a toddler, so I think it’s a really good cause.”
By Carly Guise
Back from the bliss of Christmas break, the harsh realities of January began to settle in for many Red Lion Senior High students.
The stressors of studying for midterms and the beginning of a new semester, however, have nothing on the daunting task that faces many Honors and AP science students: the Science Fair.
The project, often assigned within the very first few weeks of the school year, had a due date that lurked closer and closer. Despite this, many students procrastinated and didn’t finish the projects in weeks or even days leading up to the project.
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