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Wrong Angela Paquette?

Angela Paquette

Project Director - Adult Education Block Grant (AEBG)

Kern County Hispanic Chamber of Commerce

HQ Phone:  (661) 633-5495

Direct Phone: (661) ***-****direct phone

Email: a***@***.edu


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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Kern County Hispanic Chamber of Commerce

231 H Street

Bakersfield, California,93304

United States

Company Description

The Kern County Hispanic Chamber of Commerce is an organization with the overall goal of promoting improvement in the quality of life of the Hispanic community....more

Background Information

Employment History


Longfellow elementary school

BC Alumni and Donor Relations Manager

Bakersfield College

Principal - Longfellow Elementary

Bakersfield City School District

Web References(8 Total References)

Bakersfield City School District

support.bcsd.com [cached]

Angie Paquette, Principal at Longfellow elementary school announced their latest event, ‘Academic Relays,' in the November edition of the Longfellow newsletter, The Lancer's News.

Principals Page

schools.bcsd.com [cached]

Angie PaquettePrincipalLongfellow Elementary School

bakersfield.com - Top

www.bakersfield.com [cached]

"Losing even one employee will dictate that we change practices," Longfellow School Principal Angie Paquette said.After a Wednesday afternoon meeting to discuss the cuts, she said her teachers are doing OK.They suggested fewer paper-and-pencil activities -- students could write on white boards or use computers -- to reduce the amount of trash in the classroom. Sequoia Middle School teachers said they had been talking about the cuts all day, mostly about the loss of learning as class sizes increase.

bakersfield.com - Local News

www.bakersfield.com [cached]

"I just think it's a common concern all the time," said Angie Paquette, a principal at Longfellow Elementary in the Bakersfield City School District."I think that's how the evolution of the backpack on wheels with handles came about." To avoid back problems, many students now use packs that are similar to the rolling travel totes their parents use.Some local elementary schools start to resemble mini airport terminals, where many students scamper about with their bags rolling gently behind them. For students without rolling totes, the association suggests parents make sure backpacks are worn properly with both straps over the shoulders and the bags secured tightly against the child's back.Paquette said backpack woes aren't a problem at her school or with her own four children. "I know that each of my kids carries a backpack," she said."Usually it's nothing more than a folder and their homework, maybe one textbook or a library book." At Longfellow, all students have books for reading, math, social studies and science.In kindergarten through second grade, the math book tends to be only a workbook. In most cases, elementary teachers will only send home a photocopied page from their text for homework rather than the whole book. "Generally, if they're toting home a book it's only one textbook at a time and that seems like a reasonable amount to tote," Paquette said.

bakersfield.com - School

www.bakersfield.com [cached]

I have rarely seen that fail," said Angela Paquette, who oversaw Jason's progress as principal at Downtown School. When a child is struggling at school, the approach taken to help him depends both on the pupil and the school site. "Some students don't do well because we haven't found out where their interest lies," Paquette said. "We know there are some things that really motivate and excite them." For instance, a child who loves to sing but has difficulty reading might be given song lyrics to practice with.A pupil having trouble in math might be given an opportunity to learn via computer games. "That sometimes stimulates and excites the child to open their mind up to learn something new," she said. Parental interest is key to ensuring each pupil's success, said Paquette, who is now principal at Longfellow School in east Bakersfield. "The school sites, to the best of their ability, are trying to take as much responsibility as they can," Paquette said. "It's got to be a two-way street, the school being on one side and the family on the other." In some cases, a student intervention team is formed to determine a course of action to help the child succeed in school.The team includes parents, classroom teacher, administrator and a specialist such as special education teacher or psychologist, as needed. Together they look at test scores, grades and the child's strengths and interests to see what should be done next. "It's a way of taking an independent look at the child," Paquette said."What works with one child won't necessarily work for another." Possible steps may include further classroom interventions, changes at home, therapy or medication for a hyperactive child. "That child is just my pride and joy as a sixth-grader," said Paquette, Ethan's principal until two months ago."It took all these years to get it down.He is closing the gap quickly." Three years ago, Ethan set the record for the most referrals in a year at Downtown School.This year he earned an award for good citizenship.He is now at grade level in reading and almost caught up in mathematics, spending a minimum of his school time in special education.

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