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Wrong Cindy Johengen?

Cindy Johengen

Teacher

Allen Elementary School

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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.

Allen Elementary School

Web References(8 Total References)


The Ann Arbor Chronicle | School Board Sets Plan to Fill Vacancy - Again

annarborchronicle.com [cached]

Mexicotte then announced the following Gold Star awards, and offered her congratulations to Jeremy Eldred and Mike Hogue of the information technology department, and to Cindy Johengen, a teacher at Allen Elementary School.


news.a2schools.org

About six years ago, A2STEAM @ Northside teacher Cindy Johengen watched a TED speech of a Malawianman man, who as a boy had built a wind turbine from spare parts and scrap to power his family's home.
The words of DSC_0038 DSC_0097 DSC_0118 sparked an interest in Johengen, who was determined to build her own windmill for Allen Elementary, where she taught until this year. Johengen planned and worked with students from the University of Michigan's Woven Wind program for months during the building of the turbine. "We made the decision to move forward with this type of turbine rather than the one from recycled parts so the engineering students could truly apply their skills with the tools, equipment and opportunity afforded them by the University's Wilson Center," she said. "Every part of the process was integrated in every area of the curriculum during the entire year." The turbine was installed last spring at Allen. And when Johengen moved to A2STEAM @Northside, she taught her new fifth graders about turbines, as well. So it was only fitting that on the day the turbine moved from Allen to STEAM, Kamkwamba was there to meet the school community. Johengen read aloud to her students portions of his book, "The Boy Who Harnessed the Wind." "Here's William," she said, "not only giving and sharing, but changing lives."


annarborchronicle.com

Mexicotte then announced the following Gold Star awards, and offered her congratulations to Jeremy Eldred and Mike Hogue of the information technology department, and to Cindy Johengen, a teacher at Allen Elementary School.


wines.a2schools.org

Cindy Johengen, Teacher at Allen Elementary - February 18, 2009
We have never witnessed a more inspiring or devoted teacher as Cindy Johengen. We have always been pleased and impressed with our sons' teachers at Allen over the years. But this year, Ms. J has blown us away. Within minutes of her presentation at Curriculum Night, we knew she would be an amazing influence on our son and all her students. Cindy's desire to raise up every student to his/her potential is abundantly evident. Her devotion to achieving that potential is unconditional and endless. When our son has needed extra motivation or direction, she is always there to engage and inspire him. Not only does she gives her time and attention to him in class, she gives her time to us, his parents, in meetings before school hours, through emails at all times of the day and night, and by phone. I'll paraphrase one of her comments that demonstrates her devotion, words which brought me to tears: "When Ian needs me, and I am stretched thin, I remember the "Mom"; in me, and I remember you, his mom, and what we both want for our son and student. I believe Cindy Johengen's devotion and inspiration will have long-lasting and profound effects on our son. She has already profoundly impressed us, his grateful parents.


www.mlive.com

As Cindy Johengen put math problems up on the board, her fifth-grade students began to crunch the numbers. Confident hands flew into the air, eager to share the right answer, an answer many reached before Johengen turned around to ask for it. That doesn't bother Johengen, a teacher at Allen Elementary School in Ann Arbor. "We know there's several mental math strategies," she reminded the class."We know that for some people rounding will help make those numbers easier to do the mental math." The one thing that Johengen does want is a full explanation of how a student got to the answer. She's not alone.


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