Community-wide Investment Plan
Investing in Every Student, Every School, Every Community
Every school, including our district charter schools, will benefit from the proposed bond plan that reflects the community’s priorities.
- Repair and replace aging building components such as heating and cooling, roofs or plumbing.
- Renovate aging schools and the Five Star Stadium; replace or upgrade athletic fields;improve facilities for art, music and theater, repair or replace playgrounds at schools across the district.
- Share a percentage of funding with district charter schools to address their facility needs.
Safety & Security
- Upgrade security cameras and recorders, implement consistent emergency protocol systems at all schools, and replace handheld emergency communication system.
- Provide every school with funding for specific instructional upgrades that meet learning needs. School leaders will engage communities in how to best utilize funds based on each school's unique needs.
- Build a new P-8 school in the Anthem neighborhood to address growth, construct new additions at Arapahoe Ridge and Cotton Creek elementary schools and purchase land for future schools.
- Expand Career and Technical Education offerings such as skilled trades, technical sciences, health care, advanced manufacturing, etc.
- Add new space for Early Childhood Education.
- Update critical communication systems, maintain reliable internet access and enhance online learning opportunities for students at all schools.
To view your neighborhood or child's school investment plan, visit here.
Boxes of books stacked in rooms waiting to be unpacked. Chairs and shelves in need of a final strategic location.
After more than a year of construction, the new Thunder Vista P-8 in Broomfield resembles any run-of-the-mill weekend moving project. Except on a much, much, larger scale.
Substantial completion of construction on the new 144,000-square-foot school wrapped up in ...
Out with the old to make way for the new.
A large portion of the remaining STEM Lab building, once Northeast Junior High, came down in July to make way for Phase II of the two-year renovation and reconstruction project.
The process got under way in early July as demolition contractors used large backhoes to nibble away at the edges of the west side of the building as they ...