NE Track Meet—All Districts
May 11, 2019
Give your students the experience of competing with over 900 middle and high schools student athletes in one of the largest and most competitive Christian school track meets in the country. This meet follows National Federation Rules and can be used as a qualifier for your state athletic associations.
All students in grades 6–12 attending ACSI member schools may participate with these exceptions:
- Schools that offer financial incentives or rewards to recruit student athletes are not eligible to participate
- Student athletes who receive any athletic scholarship monies in any form whatsoever are not eligible to compete
- Home-schooled and part-time students are not eligible to compete due to differing state athletic association eligibility requirements
General Schedule of Events
*This is only a general schedule of the day and is subject to minor changes. The complete schedule will be sent to registered schools in March.
8:45 AM—Coaches/Officials Meeting
9:00 AM—Opening Prayer and Start of Events
6:00 PM—Closing Awards
Categories of Competition
|Middle School Girls||Middle School Boys||High School Girls||High School Boys|
|100 meter||100 meter||100 meter||100 meter|
|200 meter||200 meter||200 meter||200 meter|
|400 meter||400 meter||400 meter||400 meter|
|800 meter||800 meter||800 meter||800 meter|
|1600 meter||1600 meter||1600 meter||1600 meter|
|3200 meter||3200 meter|
|400 meter (relay)||400 meter (relay)||400 meter (relay)||400 meter (relay)|
|800 meter (relay)||800 meter (relay)||800 meter (relay)||800 meter (relay)|
|1600 meter (relay)||1600 meter (relay)|
|Long Jump||Long Jump||Long Jump||Long Jump|
|Shot Put (6lbs)||Shot Put (4 kg)||Shot Put (4 kg)||Shot Put (12 lbs)|
|Discus (1 kg)||Discus (1 kg)||Discus (1 kg)||Discus (1.6 kg)|
|Low Hurdles (100m, 30")||Low Hurdles (110m, 30")||Hurdles (100m, 33")||High Hurdles (110m, 39")|
|High Jump||High Jump||High Jump||High Jump|
|Triple Jump||Triple Jump|
Professional development (PD) opportunities are nearly universal in the experiences of U.S. educators, both in public school settings and in Christian schools. The question of which PD strategies are most effective has become more critical in recent years, as schools face increasing internal and external pressures to improve student outcomes and optimize instructional expenditures. As a result, many school leaders are seeking to identify PD opportunities with high return on investment (ROI) in terms of student learning and achievement.
In an effort to address this issue systematically, a comprehensive literature synthesis was commissioned by ACSI (Swaner 2016). The synthesis, which surveyed over 500 scholarly articles and resources over the past 20 years, asked the question, “What are best practices in PD for Christian school teachers and leaders?” While little research was found specific to Christian education, what was available corroborated much of the broader literature on PD in K–12 schools. A set of characteristics of effective PD were identified in the literature, as well as a range of practices for which there exists research on their effectiveness. The synthesis also reviewed the evidence for the importance of cultures of continuous improvement to the effectiveness of any PD efforts.
An annual affirmation of commitment to the school and expected responsibilities as a board member.
A six step strategy for resolving school conflict in accordance with Matthew 18
As employees of an educational institution, you are held to a higher standard by parents, students, colleagues, and members of the public. We support and endorse a strict policy of respect toward students and expect employees to act at all times as adult role models.
Questions that should be asked by directors in determining the scope of their responsibilities and how these responsibilities should be fulfilled?