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Wrong Terrance Haynes?

Terrance Haynes

Educator

Metro Nashville Public Schools

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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.

Metro Nashville Public Schools

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Background Information

Employment History

Assistant Principal

Napier Enhanced Option Elementary


Principal

Edrick Doak


Elementary School Teacher

Metropolitan Nashville Public Schools


Web References(30 Total References)


www.tennessean.com

Terrance Haynes, CEO of SMART House tutoring company, talks with Andres Ceja, 12, who needs help in math. Haynes resigned last year as principal of Napier Elementary School.
Terrance Haynes, CEO of SMART House tutoring company, talks with Andres Ceja, 12, who needs help in math. Haynes resigned last year as principal of Napier Elementary School. / John Partipilo / The Tennessean Former Napier Elementary School Principal Terrance Haynes, who decided to get into the tutoring business this school year, may be too late. He already invested in a $10,000 insurance policy required by Metro to open and has hired staff to run SMART House, an after-school tutoring program. "I saw it as an opportunity to be an entrepreneur," said Haynes, who resigned as principal last school year for personal reasons.


www.tennessean.com

Terrance Haynes leads by example in his new role
Haynes, 38, was born to a teenage mother and had a father who spent time incarcerated. Haynes lived as a youth in a public housing development in Franklin. "I understand how that affects you socially and mentally,'' Haynes said of his background. Haynes, a 14-year veteran of Metro Schools, has been an assistant principal for six years, at Dodson, Una, and the last two at Napier the last two years. Williams recommended Haynes to be her successor. And Williams and Haynes believe the faculty necessary for students at Napier to succeed is in place. "We understand to serve at Napier you have to go beyond the 8 to 3:45 type of hours,'' Haynes said. "We have to engage this community in a way that is different than other schools I've been at.'' (2 of 2) Help for parents Parent Anna Morgan said Haynes and the Napier staff have visited the homes of students and families. She recalled how Haynes went outside of school hours to a neighbor's home with Napier students because it had caught on fire. He wanted to make sure they had what they needed. Haynes is Napier's third principal in three years, and there is a desire for as much continuity as possible. That's another reason Haynes was recommended and chosen. Haynes wants to hold workshops and activities for parents; some began last year, and he hopes they will continue on a steady basis. to stay there forever,'' Haynes said. "Most parents want what's best for their children, but sometimes they don't know how. Ultimately, everything we do will benefit the children.'' Establishing an active PTO is another goal, Haynes said. For the last nine years Haynes has been the director of the Charles Davis Foundation's Camp PEACE program that serves about 200 youths in a six-week session with academic, cultural and athletic elements included. Napier was one of the locations with about 50 children. "This was a job meant for me as I begin my principal career,'' Haynes said. Terrance Haynes, the new principal at Napier Enhanced Option Elementary, works with Devonte Brown and Edrick Doak in a third and fourth grade class during a summer program. Purchase this Photo Terrance Haynes, the new principal at Napier Enhanced Option Elementary, works with Devonte Brown and Edrick Doak in a third and fourth grade class during a summer program.(George Walker IV/The Tennessean)


www.tennessean.com

Terrance Haynes leads by example in his new role
Haynes, 38, was born to a teenage mother and had a father who spent time incarcerated. Haynes lived as a youth in a public housing development in Franklin. "I understand how that affects you socially and mentally,'' Haynes said of his background. Haynes, a 14-year veteran of Metro Schools, has been an assistant principal for six years, at Dodson, Una, and the last two at Napier the last two years. Williams recommended Haynes to be her successor. And Williams and Haynes believe the faculty necessary for students at Napier to succeed is in place. "We understand to serve at Napier you have to go beyond the 8 to 3:45 type of hours,'' Haynes said. "We have to engage this community in a way that is different than other schools I've been at.'' (2 of 2) Help for parents Parent Anna Morgan said Haynes and the Napier staff have visited the homes of students and families. She recalled how Haynes went outside of school hours to a neighbor's home with Napier students because it had caught on fire. He wanted to make sure they had what they needed. Haynes is Napier's third principal in three years, and there is a desire for as much continuity as possible. That's another reason Haynes was recommended and chosen. Haynes wants to hold workshops and activities for parents; some began last year, and he hopes they will continue on a steady basis. to stay there forever,'' Haynes said. "Most parents want what's best for their children, but sometimes they don't know how. Ultimately, everything we do will benefit the children.'' Establishing an active PTO is another goal, Haynes said. For the last nine years Haynes has been the director of the Charles Davis Foundation's Camp PEACE program that serves about 200 youths in a six-week session with academic, cultural and athletic elements included. Napier was one of the locations with about 50 children. "This was a job meant for me as I begin my principal career,'' Haynes said. Terrance Haynes, the new principal at Napier Enhanced Option Elementary, works with Devonte Brown and Edrick Doak in a third and fourth grade class during a summer program. Purchase this Photo Terrance Haynes, the new principal at Napier Enhanced Option Elementary, works with Devonte Brown and Edrick Doak in a third and fourth grade class during a summer program.(George Walker IV/The Tennessean)


www.tennessean.com

Terrance Haynes leads by example in his new role
Haynes, 38, was born to a teenage mother and had a father who spent time incarcerated. Haynes lived as a youth in a public housing development in Franklin. "I understand how that affects you socially and mentally,'' Haynes said of his background. Haynes, a 14-year veteran of Metro Schools, has been an assistant principal for six years, at Dodson, Una, and the last two at Napier the last two years. Williams recommended Haynes to be her successor. And Williams and Haynes believe the faculty necessary for students at Napier to succeed is in place. "We understand to serve at Napier you have to go beyond the 8 to 3:45 type of hours,'' Haynes said. "We have to engage this community in a way that is different than other schools I've been at.'' (2 of 2) Help for parents Parent Anna Morgan said Haynes and the Napier staff have visited the homes of students and families. She recalled how Haynes went outside of school hours to a neighbor's home with Napier students because it had caught on fire. He wanted to make sure they had what they needed. Haynes is Napier's third principal in three years, and there is a desire for as much continuity as possible. That's another reason Haynes was recommended and chosen. Haynes wants to hold workshops and activities for parents; some began last year, and he hopes they will continue on a steady basis. to stay there forever,'' Haynes said. "Most parents want what's best for their children, but sometimes they don't know how. Ultimately, everything we do will benefit the children.'' Establishing an active PTO is another goal, Haynes said. For the last nine years Haynes has been the director of the Charles Davis Foundation's Camp PEACE program that serves about 200 youths in a six-week session with academic, cultural and athletic elements included. Napier was one of the locations with about 50 children. "This was a job meant for me as I begin my principal career,'' Haynes said. Terrance Haynes, the new principal at Napier Enhanced Option Elementary, works with Devonte Brown and Edrick Doak in a third and fourth grade class during a summer program. Purchase this Photo Terrance Haynes, the new principal at Napier Enhanced Option Elementary, works with Devonte Brown and Edrick Doak in a third and fourth grade class during a summer program.(George Walker IV/The Tennessean)


www.tennessean.com

Napier Elementary: Terrance Haynes has most recently been assistant principal at Napier.
He is a graduate of Hope College, with a master's degree from Trevecca Nazarene.


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