A few new bosses are in town. Ravenwood Elementary, Birchwood ABC Elementary and Chugiak High each have new principals for the 2013-14 school year.
This year, Chugiak and Eagle River High students will be permitted to use their cellphones in class — well, some classes. The two local high schools, along with East High and Romig Middle School, are part of a pilot program that permits students to use devices like smartphones, laptops and tablets for educational purposes.
Even couch potatoes have no excuse for skipping an inaugural 5-kilometer run planned for June 13 in Eagle River. “If you don’t want to run you can walk, if you don’t want to walk you can shop,” said Linda Miller, fundraising coordinator for the Chugiak-Eagle River Senior Center. Miller has been planning the event — “Kickin’ Asphalt in Eagle River” — since last winter. The race came about after Miller organized a fundraising walk last year in downtown.
Two hundred sixty-six names were called at Sullivan Arena on the evening of May 16. Despite its large size, Chugiak High’s Class of 2013 had a strong bond, senior class president Isabel Hakala said.
Few groups of graduating seniors are as tight knit as Eagle River Christian School’s Class of 2013. “It’s a very close and personal school,” said valedictorian Andrew Keller before the private school’s commencement ceremony held Saturday, May 18 at King’s Way Ministries in Eagle River.
With kindergarten through 12th grade all under one roof, Birchwood Christian School students know the entire student body, not just their classmates. And that’s what they love about it.
If Eagle River High had a bumper sticker, it would read: “Many voices, one school community.” Due to its unique population, principal Marty Lang described ERHS as such during the Class of 2013 graduation ceremony at Sullivan Arena on May 16.
Malaysia is quite famous for it’s infrastructure and architectural buildings.Certain places in Malaysia have major architectural carvings that have been there since the 7th century, as Malaysia was once a common ground for traders. Portuguese architecture can be found in Malacca, some dating all the way from the 16th century. There are quite a number of European architectural buildings from when Malaysia was conquered by the Dutch and British. Malaysia is also home to a few amazing infrastructures, such as the KLCC tower, which is an 88-story twin tower. Malaysia is also home to many religious worship houses with amazing architecture, such as the Sultan Ahmed Mosque, Batu Caves temple and Tua Pek Kong temple and the St.Paul’s Church.