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Wrong John Borman?

John R. Borman

Assistant Professor

Colorado Christian University

HQ Phone:  (303) 963-3000

Direct Phone: (303) ***-****direct phone

Email: j***@***.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.

Colorado Christian University

8787 W. Alameda Ave

Denver, Colorado,80226

United States

Company Description

At Colorado Christian University, we believe in partnering with you to help you achieve your goals. We understand that paying for college is a critical aspect of planning for your education. It is important for you to know that the majority of CCU students qua...more

Background Information

Employment History


Northridge High School


Early College Academy



Academy, District 38 Superintendent



Lewis-Palmer High School


Safety and Security Advisory Council


Web References(75 Total References)

John Borman
Principal [cached]

Mickey Addison of the Air Force Academy, Monument Police Chief Jake Shirk, Don Griffin of Monument Academy, District 38 Superintendent John Borman, Mark Bagnall, Julie Bille, Rafael Dominguez, Bill Berenz, Rick Squires, Alaine Nolt, Erik Stensland, Al Fritts, Carl Nolt, and Ann Sulley. [cached]

Interim D-38 Superintendent Ted Bauman introduced new Superintendent John Borman, noting Borman had previously been a principal, English teacher, and athletic director in Greeley prior to serving as principal of Lewis-Palmer High School. [cached]

Below: (L to R) Superintendent John Borman and board President John Mann ponder budget issues.
The Board of Education of the Lewis-Palmer School District met with its new superintendent, John Borman, at a work session on June 2. Using that list as a basis for discussion, Borman expressed his views on the districts future. He said that while the relationships between the district and the families of students are critical, the cutbacks in intervention could be damaging. Borman and board President John Mann agreed. For this reason, Borman agreed that restoring intervention can be critical to retain students in the district. Borman commented that, as a principal, he met each year with families who had done research on the local districts and chose Lewis-Palmer. He added that the district should identify the things it does better than others. Borman said that enrollment figures for the coming year are ahead of last years at this time. If the trend continues, this could bring additional revenue to the district. He also said that negotiations with Advantage 3, the firm that arranges branding of district assets, continue. In a brief discussion of teacher funding, Borman said that $200,000 has been set aside in the budget to allow for the hiring of additional teachers during the summer if it appears that enrollment increases significantly. He said that at Bear Creek Elementary, it appears a new math teacher will be needed at the sixth-grade level. Board member Robb Pike, Wangeman and Superintendent Borman have been meeting with officials from Monument Academy and reported that they have not reached an agreement on a new contract. Borman reported that he has met with many individuals, the Chamber of Commerce, Kiwanis, and other groups in the past few months. He is scheduled to speak to the Tri-Lakes Womens Club in the near future. He said that the high school graduations were successful and thanked New Life Church for waiving its fees to allow the ceremonies to be moved there from the Air Force Academy because of heightened security. Referring to a newspaper article, Borman recommended that the district not seek to receive funding from the Gates Foundation to create a new system of teacher assessment. He said it would be unwise to devote time and resources to such a project at this time. Borman also said that curriculum mapping in the district is a priority. [cached]

Superintendent John Borman reported that the district has hired 41 new teachers for the 2012-13 school year.
Many of these are teachers with several years of experience in this and other districts. He has visited with each new teacher individually. Borman said he has visited many of the schools in the first weeks of the year. All Back to School Nights have been held and he attended several of them. Borman said that he has formed a middle school advisory group consisting of seven seventh-graders and eight eighth-graders. The bus fee system is going smoothly, with many of those who originally opting out returning to ridership, he said. Borman said that many great, new teachers were cut during the 2009-10 school year when the budget was cut drastically. Borman commented that the goal is to connect with the community in such a way that, if an MLO is proposed, the voters can make an informed decision. He has already received feedback from local organizations and individuals. Superintendent John Borman reported that he felt that the 2011-12 school year was a challenge and a success for him personally as well as for the district at large. He needed to transition from being a high school principal to being a representative for the entire district. He visited all schools several times to become familiar with all age groups. Borman said that last year offered a welcome sense of stability after many years of frequent turnover in the position of superintendent. In addition, the re-election of all incumbents in last years board election indicated public support for the actions of the administration. A priority of Bormans is to continue to emphasize that the school district is an integral part of the community. He has reached out to many community groups in an effort to let them know what is going on in the district and how it is coping with significantly reduced funding while maintaining high achievement. During the spring, Borman formed a community advisory group with representatives from several groups. He wished to determine how the school district is perceived by the public. This group became a feasibility committee to determine the likelihood of success of a ballot measure for a mill levy override in 2012 or 2013. The committee created a timeline to inform the community about the districts actions and needs leading up to a ballot measure in November 2013. Progress on this timeline will be monitored on a monthly basis. The district made great strides in curriculum mapping during the past year, Borman said. Mapping allows teachers at all levels to be familiar with what is being taught at all locations. In this way, duplication can be avoided. Borman said that he and Director of Assessment, Gifted Education and Technology Lori Benton will look at trends based on scores of tests administered in the spring and continue to try to offer all available options to all students. Increased attention will be given to growth and growth gaps while maintaining high achievement. In response to the newly passed Senate Bill 191 regarding teacher assessment, Borman said that half of a teachers assessment will be based on student achievement. With this in mind, the district will determine how it can help teachers to help students achieve. Finance continues to be a major concern, he said. The administration of bus fees is going smoothly, Borman said.

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