Longfellow Elementary School takes pride in creating a learning environment that allows students, families, staff, and community members to work together in the best interest of children. The school partners with the Kiwanis Club, Lunch Buddies, Youth-Tutoring-Youth, Nourish, Feeding America, and Junior Achievement, just to name a few. Longfellow is a Title 1 and Achievement Gap Reduction (AGR) School that is provided with additional funding to allow small class sizes and services that help to set our students up for success. Longfellow offers all students Universal Free Breakfast and Lunch and works with Nourish to supply additional sources of food through the Backpack Program. All students benefit greatly from this community involvement.
The Longfellow staff has worked at length to infuse strong literacy education as part of its educational program. Longfellow is using technology to improve student motivation and engagement that enhances the curriculum for both interventions as well as enrichment activities. Each classroom is equipped with a SMARTBoard, iPads or Chromebooks, ELMO document cameras and other technology to enrich our students’ experience.
Longfellow Elementary has been a leader in the District and the State in implementing PBIS, Positive Behavioral Interventions and Supports. This system allows for positive ways to recognize students for following the Longfellow Way of Respecting Self, Others and the Environment. Longfellow has been recognized as a PBIS School of Distinction by the WI PBIS Network.
8:10 a.m. - 3:00 p.m.
8:10 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. on Wednesdays
** Playground opens at 8:00 a.m. and students go straight to their classrooms. Tardy bell rings at 8:10 a.m..
7:30 a.m. - 3:30 p.m.
Please call our school office at (920) 459-3580 to set up a tour. For our students' safety, visitors are required to enter through the main doors, sign in at the office, and obtain a visitor's pass. The visitor's pass should be displayed throughout your visit to make it clear that you are an authorized visitor.
As part of the state accountability system, the Department of Public Instruction (DPI) produces report cards for every district and school in Wisconsin.
Assessment is used to monitor student progress. In the classrooms, teachers provide a variety of experiences that will help students practice the skills necessary to help them learn and apply their knowledge in order to demonstrate their understanding.
There are a variety of assessments that are used in the district in order to monitor the progress of individual students, track student growth, and evaluate the success of the school and district. Some of these assessments are required by the state, others are part of district efforts to monitor and evaluate progress.
In all cases, assessment results are used by teachers, schools and the district as part of an established protocol of continuous improvement. Individual student needs are recognized and evaluated. Student growth is compared to expected growth and districtwide growth is measured to evaluate successes and plan for the future.