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Child Nutrition
Eat well to learn, learn to eat well.
Eat well to learn, learn to eat well.


Lunch Menu- https://schools.mealviewer.com/district/AlbertvilleCitySchools

 Digital Suite iOS App Download Link 

 Digital Suite Android App Download Link 


Centers for Disease Control Prevention Status Reports  http://www.cdc.gov/stltpublichealth/psr/

USDA Nondiscrimination Statement http://www.usda.gov/wps/portal/usda/usdahome?navid=NON_DISCRIMINATION 

Diet prescription form for special dietary needs -https://docs.alsde.edu/documents/53/Diet%20Prescription%20for%20Meals%20at%20School%2010-26-11.docx

Action for Healthy Kids - http://www.actionforhealthykids.org

Tips for Parents – Ideas to Help Children Maintain a Healthy Weight -http://www.cdc.gov/healthyweight/children/index.html

CDC Nutrition, Physical Activity, and Obesity-http://content.govdelivery.com/accounts/USCDC/bulletins/e98fbe#.VL6JIgghVfo.email


CDC Releases New Data on the Connection between Student Health and Academic Performance

As students head back to school, new CDC data published in the September 7th issue of The Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report confirms that regardless of sex, race/ethnicity and grade-level, high school students reporting lower academic grades also report greater health risk behaviors related to substance use, violence, and sex.

Data from the 2015 National Youth Risk Behavior Survey (YRBS) show that students with higher grades are less likely than their peers with lower grades to participate in certain risk behaviors. Compared to students with lower grades (mostly D’s/F’s), students with higher grades (mostly A’s) are

Making the Connection: Teen Health and Academic Achievement

  • Less likely to be currently sexually active
  • Less likely to drink alcohol before the age of 13
  • Less likely to have ever used marijuana

While these results do not prove a causal link between academics and health, these associations are important because they confirm that across nearly all 30 health risk behaviors examined, students who reported engaging in unhealthy behaviors struggle academically.

CDC has identified schools as a key setting for improving health. Given the amount of time students spend in the classroom, the strong connection between health and academic success underscores the importance of supporting health education as a critical component of academic preparation. Students who are more involved in activities at school, who feel more connected to adults at school, and whose parents are more engaged in their schools are more likely to have academic success and less likely to participate in risky health behaviors.

It is important for education and public health professionals to work together to address risk behaviors in schools. School settings provide an opportunity for improving student health and supporting overarching school goals regarding academic outcomes.

Education and public health professionals can

  • Educate families and communities about the strong relationship between health risk behaviors and educational outcomes.
  • Increase awareness about and connect students to health programs and services.
  • Develop and implement programs designed to improve health and educational outcomes for students.

To help guide efforts focused on academic success and better health for students, CDC provides the following resources:

These resources can help public health and education professionals engage stakeholders in supporting student learning and health through school-based practices. Please share these new resources with other interested colleagues implementing youth HIV, STD and pregnancy prevention programs. For more information on CDC’s school health efforts, visit www.cdc.gov/healthyyouth and stay in touch by following us on Twitter at @CDC_DASH.

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Albertville City Schools does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, disability or age in its programs/activities and provides equal access to the Boy Scouts and other designated youth groups. Pursuant to the requirements of the Every Student Succeeds Act of 2015 (ESSA) and the McKinney Vento Homeless Assistance Act as amended by ESSA, all homeless children, migrant, children in foster care and English Language Learners must have equal access to the same free appropriate public education provided to all children and youth. All programs offered by the schools within the Albertville City School System shall be open to all students in compliance with statutory and judicial requirements. The enrollment of homeless, migrant, children in foster care and limited English proficient children shall not be denied due to any of the following barriers: lack of birth certificate, lack of school records or transcripts, lack of immunization records, lack of proof of residency, lack of transportation or unaccompanied (no guardian). For information regarding the compliance of this statement you may contact Mr. Tim Tidmore, Director, Title IX, Section 504, McKinney- Vento and Federal Programs at 107 West Main Street, Albertville, AL 35950. Phone (256) 891-1183.

Albertville City School System seeks to find any child residing within Albertville City who has a disability, or that there is a perception of a disability, who may be in need of special services. This Child Find is in accordance with Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act 1973 and The Individuals with Disabilities Education Act. If anyone knows of a child who is three (3) to twenty-one (21) years of age who may need to be evaluated for special services, please call Albertville City School Special Education Coordinator Tara Wilson at 256-891-1183, Ext. 209.