- Promote academic growth
- Implement a guaranteed and viable curriculum
- Utilize effective instructional practices to engage with and meet the needs of all students
- Apply metacognition and growth mindset
Mr. James Nickel, Board President Cranberry Township West I and West II, Region 2
Mr. Eric O. DiTullio, Board Vice President Lancaster and Forward Townships, Region 8
Ms. Susan Harrison Cranberry Township West III, Region 3
Mr. Timothy Hester Cranberry Township East III and West V, Region 5
Ms. Leslie Bredl Cranberry Township East I and II, Region 1
Rev. Reid Moon Zelienople Borough, Region 6
Mr. Frederick Peterson Jr. Cranberry Township West IV and West VI, Region 4
Mr. Jeff Widdowson Callery and Harmony Boroughs and Jackson Township, Region 9
Ms. Kathy H. Whittle Evans City and Seven Fields Boroughs, Region 7
School Board Meeting Information
The agenda development (work session) meetings are typically held at 7 p.m. on the first Monday of each month, and the regular action board meeting is typically held at 7 p.m. on the second Monday of each month. These meetings are open to the public and allow for public comment.
Meetings may be moved to accommodate a holiday. For more information, contact the board secretary at (724) 452-6040, ext. 1638.
If you require special accommodations to participate in the proceedings, please call Ms. Kyra Bobak, human resources director, at (724) 452-6040, ext. 1760 or via email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
School Board meeting agendas and minutes can be found on the school district Web site at www.svsd.net/school_board. Please note that board meeting minutes must be approved at the next month’s meeting before they can be posted.
We establish a fair, nurturing and safe environment that creates a productive place for learning for our students and employees.
We aggregate and analyze district, regional, state and national data to identify trendsm monitor our progress and determine future goals.
Through instruction, technology and innovation, we are able to meet our students' growing needs. We allocate resources to incorporate the diverse interests of student and community groups.
We continue to share information with and solicit feedback from our employess, parents, students and other stakeholder groups utilizing a variety of communication mediums.
By engaging family, community and business partners, we are able to create and sustain a collaborative and inviting atmosphere.
We provide academically challenging opportunities. We emphasize digital citizenship, innovation and global awareness, all of which prepares our students to be productive and contributing citizens.
124 Seneca School Road, Harmony PA 16037
300 South Pittsburgh Street
Zelienople, PA 16063
EVANS CITY ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
345 West Main Street, Rear
Evans City, PA 16033
HAINE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
1516 Haine School Road
Cranberry Township, PA 16066
ROWAN ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
8051 Rowan Road
Cranberry Township, PA 16066
EVANS CITY MIDDLE SCHOOL
(Grades 5 & 6)
345 West Main Street
Evans City, PA 16033
HAINE MIDDLE SCHOOL
(Grades 5 & 6)
1516A Haine School Road
Cranberry Township, PA 16066
RYAN GLOYER MIDDLE SCHOOL
(Grades 7 & 8)
122 Seneca School Road
Harmony, PA 16037
SV INTERMEDIATE HIGH SCHOOL
(Grades 9 & 10)
126 Seneca School Road
Harmony, PA 16037
SV SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
(Grades 11 & 12)
128 Seneca School Road
Harmony, PA 16037
SENECA VALLEY ACADEMY OF CHOICE (CYBER & ARTS, K-12)
126 Seneca School Road Harmony, PA 16037
In collaboration with family and community, the mission of the Seneca Valley School District is to provide a nurturing and safe environment with academically challenging opportunities, emphasizing digital citizenship, innovation, and global awareness in order to prepare our students to be productive and contributing citizens.
Seneca Valley School District will continue to foster academic integrity, offer advanced educational opportunities, and serve as an innovative leader in education while preparing all students to be productive members of society.
Students and staff participated in a poignant renaming ceremony for
Ryan Gloyer Middle School (formerly known as Seneca Valley Middle School) in June 2018 .To learn more, visit www.svsd.net/Gloyer.
|C.V Elementary School||136||145||124||157||161||723|
|Evan City Elementary School||115||113||117||122||108||575|
|Haine Elementary School||169||166||151||148||182||816|
|Rowan Elementary School||96||91||94||92||101||474|
|Elementary (K-4) Total||516||516||486||519||552||2588|
|Evan City Elementary School||239||253||492|
|Haine Elementary School||292||296||588|
|Middle School (5-6) Total||531||549||1080|
|Ryan Gloyer Middle School||571||600||1171|
|SV Intermediate High School||587||569||1156|
|SV Senior High School||610||568||1178|
Additional assessment information is available through the Pennsylvania School Performance Profile. Learn more at www.futurereadypa.org.
Seneca Valley offers so many academic opportunities, all students have to do is take advantage of them. The possibilities are endless, and we continue to offer new opportunities to fit the needs and interests of our students.
“Students have so many opportunities at Seneca Valley, perhaps more things than they could get at any other area high school,” said Dr. Matthew McKinley, Assistant Superintendent, 7-12 Instruction.
Students may take Advanced Placement courses, many available in the traditional classroom setting and cyber format.
“Our AP offerings have really grown over the past 15 years,” Dr. McKinley said. “We started with eight courses and have now tripled those options. We are always, always considering ways to expand those courses.”
Seneca Valley also has new partnerships with Butler County Community College and Point Park University, allowing students to take college courses -- and possibly receive college credit for them -- while they are still in high school.
“We’re really excited about these new partnerships, and they allow us to greatly expand our offerings,” said Dr. McKinley. The district initially had six College in High School (CHS) courses available and now students may choose from 18.
“Of course, it is up to the student to decide whether they want to take a test to earn the course credit on a college transcript, but that option is there for them,” Dr. McKinley said.
The district’s Academy of Choice Cyber Program allows students to take courses online, possibly opening time to take a traditional class during the school year. While there are 60-65 full-time cyber students in the district, McKinley estimates that another 1,000 Seneca Valley students are using the program for coursework at any given time.
“Students can move in and out of it seamlessly, and we can customize a schedule for them,” Dr. McKinley said.
An additional 8,000 students across the state can access SV courses through partnerships with other school districts. “It’s a way for us to help other districts that might not have the same resources that we do,” Dr. McKinley explained.
Students seeking more flexibility can enroll in SV Academy of Choice courses, including a number of highly acclaimed Fine Arts and Performing Arts programs.
“You might have a student taking traditional coursework in the morning and then spending the afternoon in our dance studio,” said Mr. Jeff Roberts, Supervisor of Gifted Education and Student Services.
“Seneca Valley has a longstanding tradition of excelling in the performing arts. We have amazing instructors and are always attracting more students,” Dr. McKinley said.
In combination with academics, the district stresses the importance of looking forward.
“Career readiness is a thoughtful process, not a one-day event,” said Mr. Roberts.
Activities to explore careers start as early as third and fourth grades. Parents are invited to schools for Career Cafes, where they talk with students about their careers and the steps they took to get there, Roberts said.
Beginning in ninth grade, students are asked to select one of 16 nationally defined career clusters that represent groups of related industries and occupations that interest them. Within this system, students can select a path that best fits their interests and abilities. If one path isn’t a good fit, it’s easier to change direction in high school than in college.
“We’re talking about a potential savings of tens of thousands of dollars, given today’s education costs,” added Mr. Roberts.
Sophomores and juniors can experience Career Treks, where they visit businesses and experience what it might be like to have a job in a particular career cluster. For example, a trip to WPXI showcased the business and marketing fields while students visiting the Mario Lemieux Center learned about health and hospitality.Also, students and parents can meet for hour-long Lunch and Learn programs, where they can learn about the post-secondary options, including the college financial-aid process or the application process. At another Lunch and Learn, Seneca Valley graduates visited and shared their experiences as college freshmen.
Seneca Valley’s Naviance guidance program connects parents, students and faculty and gives students tools to help plan for the future. Mr. Roberts said students can take interest inventories, consider college majors and explore occupations. He adds that system can conduct very specific college searches, focusing on interests and geographical locations.
“You can focus on your interests first, then pick a school,” said Mr. Roberts. “It enables students toreally look beyond the school colors and sports teams.”
-Tricia Bennett, SV AR Contributor/SV Parent
2018 Graduates: Post-Secondary Plans
Education beyond SV, 2018...........85%
Technical schools................... 2%
Here’s a sampling of the colleges and universities chosen by 2018 graduates:
Bright futures - Class of 2018
The Seneca Valley School District’s Special Education Department is committed to meeting the needs of students with disabilities and helping them reach their potential. The Seneca Valley School District offers a continuum of services and placement options to meet the needs of each student. Services include but are not limited to:
In addition, services for eligible students may also be provided by Midwestern Intermediate Unit IV (MIU-IV). Services provided by MIU-IV may be provided in the district by itinerant MIU-IV staff or in multi-district programs. Multi-district programs include: Deaf/Hard of Hearing Support, Blind-Visually Impaired Support, Life Skills Support, Autistic Support, Speech/Language Support and Multiple Disabilities Support.
If a student demonstrates a potential need for gifted services, a multidisciplinary evaluation is conducted to determine if the child is in need of special programming. The evaluation process may be initiated by school staff or by a child’s parent, who may do so by contacting the building principal. The amount and type of gifted support to be received by a student is determined on an individual basis annually by the child’s Gifted Individualized Education Program (GIEP) team, of which the parent is a very important member.
2017-18 Special Education Programs included the following:
Seneca Valley’s Special Education Department underwent an audit as part of the Pennsylvania Department of Education’s six-year cyclical monitoring process in the spring of 2018. This rigorous review included interviews with various personnel and parents, a review of over 900 special education-related documents, district policies, and completion of a Facilitated Self-Assessment that required documentation and data related to twenty-three different topics. The result was no findings of non-compliance. In addition to being 100 percent in compliance, the district received a commendation from the Pennsylvania Department of Education for its extensive post-secondary transition program. Seneca Valley is very proud of the teachers and related service personnel who work tirelessly to meet the needs of all our students.
In 2017-18, a new sport rolled out at SV.
The new indoor bocce team at Seneca Valley started through a partnership with Slippery Rock University and the Unified Sports Program through the Special Olympics. The teams were made of student athletes in grades 9-12 with and without disabilities.
SV had eight team members who competed against various teams throughout Butler County with a final tournament at Slippery Rock University in March 2018.
Indoor bocce is the first initiative at Seneca Valley to create inclusive sports programs within the school.
“As both a varsity coach, and special education teacher, I find this new initiative to be such a valuable asset to the district for all students both with and without disabilities,” said Seneca Valley Senior High School Learning Support Teacher Katie Conn. “I think this program is such a valuable experience for all students involved to continue to create discussions about inclusive environments. I think this is just another example of how Seneca Valley is working to include all students.”
Seneca Valley is dedicated to cultivating compassion and a sense of community in its students. The district strives to provide a safe, supportive environment where students and their families can reach out and receive help when it is needed.
In our elementary schools, support groups are available. Guidance counselors meet weekly with small groups of students about concerns such as coping with worry, building self-esteem, improving learning skills, managing emotions and developing friendships. A grief support group is also offered on an as-needed basis.
“Being part of a group is a way for students to realize that other students may think, feel or act the same way they do,” said Dr. Rebecca Rockey, Haine Elementary School Counselor. “The students also learn skills and strategies that can help them inside the classroom and at home.”
Rockey sends a letter home to parents at the beginning of the school year, asking whether their child might benefit from joining a group. “We’ve had a great response from parents,” said Dr. Rockey, who estimates that 100 of Haine’s K-4 students participated.
Also at the elementary level, all Seneca Valley students start the Olweus Bullying Prevention Program, which begins in kindergarten and continues throughout high school. Olweus focuses on long-term change that creates a safe and positive school environment.
Weekly classroom meetings focus on team-building activities and discussions on ways to prevent bullying. Teachers also work with students to teach strategies for addressing bullying and other difficult situations.
If a student witnesses bullying, it can be reported anonymously through Sprigeo. If a student feels unsafe or knows someone who feels unsafe, it can be reported through a website and the information is immediately forwarded to a school administrator. Parents may also report concerns through Sprigeo, which can be found on the District’s website as well as in the mobile app.
Students can find help for themselves or their peers on “SOS sheets” that can be found on doors in restroom stalls. The sheets were placed in all restrooms in 7-12 buildings midway through the school year.
“There are so many community resources available, and we’ve tried to pare down that list for our students,” said Mr. Jeff Roberts, Supervisor of Gifted Education and Student Services.
Additionally, Ryan Gloyer Middle School guidance counselors and teachers painted inspirational and supportive messages in restrooms, as that is where students might retreat during difficult moments.
Seneca Valley also sought to reduce student stress by eliminating class rankings, effective for the 2017-18 school year
“We still have a valedictorian and salutatorian, but those are announced at the end of the year,” Mr. Roberts said. “There no longer is a running list, eliminating comparisons throughout the school year.”
Students who are facing emotional challenges can receive instruction in the district’s three Supportive Classrooms. They can have immediate access to therapy when it is needed.
“It keeps kids learning and in school,” explained Mr. Roberts. “It’s well worth every minute that we put into it.”
The district has also allocated space for Glade Run, a local therapeutic service agency the District has partnered with for dozens of years. Approximately 96 students throughout the District meet with therapists during school hours. By making services more convenient, school officials hope students can get help more consistently.
“They can put what they learned in therapy to use right away when they return to the classroom,” Mr. Roberts said.
The District also provides, K-12, The Youth Education Support Services (Y.E.S.S.) program as part of the District’s Student Assistance Program. The YESS program helps to identify barriers that may impede a student’s learning and academic and personal development. The primary goal of student assistance is to help students overcome barriers in order that they may achieve, remain in school, and advance by providing programs to address these barriers.
As you can imagine, barriers to a student’s learning can be complex and may include things such as a recent move or relocation, sudden grief and loss, depression and anxiety, strained relationships, and a sudden change in academic achievement.
This is where YESS comes in to help.
YESS is a multi-step process that begins with a referral that may be made by students, parents/guardians, teachers, and any other school personnel. The YESS team works with and supports the referred student as all team members are specially trained and certified to work with students. YESS also has a prevention component which promotes healthy lifestyles through student education, leadership programs, and alternative activities.
“We have the ability and expertise to reach children at every level and at every age in order to help them thrive,” said Mr. Roberts. “At the end of the day, we want to see every child succeed.”
-Tricia Bennett, SV AR Contributor/SV Parent
Nearly two-thirds of the Seneca Valley secondary (grades 7-12) population is involved in clubs and activities. The following is a list of the more than 75 opportunities Seneca Valley is able to provide students due to our size and a dedicated group of teachers/advisers/mentors.
The Seneca Valley JROTC celebrated its 50th Anniversary in 2018. The spirit of the program is captured in the JROTC motto, *To motivate young people to be better citizens.” The JROTC motto directly supports the Seneca Valley School District mission of providing “an academically rigorous experience in a progressive environment, emphasizing civic responsibility and global awareness.” The program is one of the oldest of the 1,709 JROTC programs nationwide. Since 1968, Seneca Valley JROTC has provided high school cadets with practical hands-on application through physical fitness, hard work, service learning, and civic duty to their community. Through it all, Seneca Valley JROTC has strongly emphasized and wiil continue to be the pinnacle of leadership for our school, community, state and nation for years to come.
In honor of Thomas Edison’s 171st birthday, the Edison Awards Steering Committee announced the 2018 Edison Awards Finalists, and Seneca Valley was the only K-12 public school in the nation to be included on the list. Specifically, Haine Schools’ Creativity, Innovation and Research Center (CIRC) was chosen from over 3,000 professionals from the fields of product development, design, engineering, science, marketing and education, including professional organizations representing a wide variety of industries and disciplines.
“It is an incredible honor to be considered for this prestigious award,” said Dr. Sean McCarty, assistant superintendent for K-6 instruction. “Recognition such as this demonstrates an investment in children and acknowledges the importance of encouraging creativity and innovation from a young age. The fact that this is coming from another industry, one in which understands and values the efforts of public education, is very gratifying.”
Seneca Valley collaborated with Pittsburgh based Inventionland Institute to design an innovative space and introduce creative resources at all Seneca Valley K-6 elementary schools to help students find inspiration in their academics. The first of four spaces was installed during summer 2017 at Haine Middle School with plans in the works to create similar spaces at Connoquenessing Valley, Rowan and Evans City Elementary Schools in the coming year. Known as the Creativity, Innovation & Research Center (CIRC), CIRC offers students an opportunity for students to use a “constructivist approach to all sorts of project-based activities,” said Dr. McCarty. In one area, a visitor may find students taking part in a demo on the many applications of a laser printer, from cutting fabric to creating food art to designing plastic.
Just across the room, first graders may be working diligently on puzzles while sixth graders are seen trying out the green screen technology and fourth graders are brainstorming story topics. Now and in the future, students will be collaborating with their peers on such subjects as coding, robotics, engineering, communications, and graphic design. They are also experiencing self-discovery, learning problem-solving skills and taking home real-world knowledge. Seneca Valley is one of the first school districts to work with and offer Inventionland’s K-4 curriculum, and one of just a few in the region to offer such a space. For certain, SV is currently the only District that features a tree house, complete with a bright yellow slide!
The National Council for Home Safety and Security announced their 2018 ranking of the Best School Districts in America and out of 9,577 eligible districts, Seneca Valley School District came in at number 349.
The National Council for Home Safety and Security is a trade association comprised of home security professionals across the United States. The council advocates for safe communities and home safety with a strong focus on community involvement.
Seneca Valley earned four awards of excellence and an award of honor in the 2017-18 Pennsylvania School Public Relations Association’s (PenSPRA) “Excellence in Education Communications” 2017 Contest.Awards of Excellence:
Seneca Valley also earned four awards in the National School Public Relations Association’s (NSPRA) 2018 Publications and Digital Media Contest.Seneca Valley School District’s Communications Department received an Award of Merit for the District website, an Honorable Mention for the 2017-18 SV Activities & Information Calendar “Worth a Thousand Words,” an Honorable Mention for Seneca Valley’s Instagram Account and an Honorable Mention for the holiday video “Happy Thanksgiving from Seneca Valley.”
Seneca Valley School District is one of 447 school districts in the U.S. and Canada being honored by the College Board with placement on the 8th Annual AP® District Honor Roll. To be included on the 8th Annual Honor Roll, Seneca Valley School District had to, since 2015, increase the number of students participating in AP while also increasing or maintaining the percentage of students earning AP Exam scores of 3 or higher. Reaching these goals shows that this district is successfully identifying motivated, academically prepared students who are ready for AP.
“Congratulations to our students and staff for their continued dedication and hard work,” said Dr. Tracy Vitale, Seneca Valley Superintendent of Schools.“I think this recognition speaks volumes for how far we have come in the number of Advanced Placement course offerings for our students and the way in which we prepare students for college. AP classes challenge student thinking, advance necessary 21st century skills and set the tone for higher-level learning.”
National data from 2017 shows that among American Indian/Alaska Native, Black/African American, Hispanic/Latino, and Native Hawaiian/Other Pacific Islander students with a high degree of readiness for AP, only about half are participating. The first step to getting more of these students to participate is to give them access. Seneca Valley School District is committed to expanding the availability of AP courses among prepared and motivated students of all backgrounds.
“Congratulations to all the educators and administrators in this district who have worked to clear a path for more students of all backgrounds to participate and succeed in AP,” said Trevor Packer, head of AP and Instruction. “These educators and administrators are fostering a culture in their schools and classrooms that allows students to face new challenges and build the confidence to succeed.”
The primary source of Local Revenue for Seneca Valley are real estate and earned income taxes. Also included in Local Revenue are federal funds that pass through our intermediate unit, as well as funds generated when Seneca Valley provides cyber services to outside school districts. We are cognizant of the significance – and take very seriously – the responsibility that comes with spending revenue from local sources (see expenditures below).
|Fund Balance Use||2,143,699||1.69%|
|Instructional Support Service||34,459,426||27.15%|
|Non-Instructional Support Services||1,926,887||1.52%|
|Facilities Acquisition & Improvement||25,000||0.02%|
|Budget Reserve / Contingency||750,000||0.59%|
2017-18 Seneca Valley Budget
The Board of School Directors unanimously passed the 2017-18 general operating budget for the Seneca Valley School District in June 2017.
The board has and will continue to focus on reducing spending and finding new revenue streams while pursuing cost avoidance efforts. The budget helps, in part, to support ongoing technology, curriculum improvements and updates to our district facilities.
The development and final adoption of the budget is a very detailed and complex process for which the board of school directors is responsible by state law per Section 679 of the Pennsylvania Public School Code of 1949.
The final document is a product that was developed with the cooperation and effort of the board, administration and staff. The process and final budget provides for the best education possible for our students as well as sensitivity to the burden of expense on the local taxpayer.
2017-18 Final Budget General Information
ESTIMATED REVENUE: $124,766,059
BUDGETED EXPENDITURES: $126,909,758
Founding Member ($1,000+):
Foundation Fellow Level ($500-$999):
Foundation Patron Level ($100-$499):
Foundation Partner Level ($75-$99):
Foundation Friend Level ($50-$74):
Additional Donors ($5-$49):
Honoree Level ($25+ given in honor of a Seneca Valley Teacher/Student or Community Member):
Memorial Level (Any memorial donation):
Fun Fore All, a locally owned family fun park donated $5,000 to the Seneca Valley Foundation (SVF). Specifically, the contribution was split with $2,500 going to the Creativity, Innovation and Research Center (CIRC) space at Rowan Elementary School and $2,500 for five teacher mini-grants. Chris Camp, president and owner at Fun Fore All in Cranberry Township presented the check to Rowan Elementary students and staff on Feb. 28, 2018.
The Seneca Valley Foundation and Mr. Randy Hart, a Seneca Valley Alumnus and retired educator, announced that several members of Seneca Valley School District’s elementary and secondary staff were named mini grants winners.
Grants were awarded based on each applicant’s intent to enrich curriculum and/or provide students with additional learning opportunities through the grant funds.
Each project was awarded $500 each, respectively, as noted. They are:
Hart Mini Grant, Secondary Winners:
SV Foundation Mini Grant, Elementary Winners:
SV Foundation Mini Grant, Secondary Winners:
The District thanks Mr. Hart for his generous $2,000 donation, and SVF for their $3,500 generous donation.
A fundraising arm of the Seneca Valley School District, the Seneca Valley Foundation is a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization dedicated to encouraging excellence and innovation in all grades of the Seneca Valley Schools. The Foundation strives to achieve this by seeking donations and patrons to facilitate the development of new capital projects, programs and scholarships. Its board members consist of stakeholders who are local business leaders, community leaders and school leaders. As a non-profit organization, the Foundation is also utilized as a vehicle by which memorial and other charitable donations may be made to the Seneca Valley School District.
The Seneca Valley Foundation is proud to say we are providing mini-grants for STEM initiatives (STEM Fair, Women in Engineering class & travel expenses to the Creek Connections Symposium), and financial support for extracurricular activities (donations toward much needed repairs to the Natatorium). The Foundation also helped Connoquenessing Valley Elementary School to unveil a Situated Multimedia Arts Learning Lab (SMALLab), also known as “Inspiration Station.” Join us in providing “The Gift of Hope, the Promise of Excellence,” by visiting our SVF donation page: www.svsd.net/howToGive.
The Seneca Valley Foundation (SVF) fully funded the lettering and installation of Ryan Gloyer Middle School (formerly Seneca Valley Middle School).
Family members of Sgt. 1st Class Ryan Gloyer are seen above unveiling the new building name for seventh and eighth graders in the District: Ryan Gloyer Middle School (RGMS). Students, staff, family and friends gathered for a special ceremony on June 7, 2018 that recognized and celebrated the many wonderful qualities of this SV graduate (’00), teacher and courageous soldier.
To learn more about SVF, including our Gift of Hope Golf Classic, visit: www.svsd.net/SVFoundation.
The Seneca Valley Foundation (SVF) received a gracious and substantial donation of $22,500 on behalf of NexTier Bank. Additionally, Farmers National Bank officials donated $4,000 to SVF; all of it through the Pennsylvania Department of Community and Economic Development Education Improvement Tax Credit (EITC) Program grant.
A statewide program, EITC enables businesses to make donations to organizations they choose from a Commonwealth – approved list. EITC is a statewide initiative enacted by the PA Department of Community and Economic Development in 2001. EITC enables eligible businesses to apply credits against their tax liability for the tax year in which they make a contribution to support education in Pennsylvania.
Specifically, the donations were applied to STEM classes at Seneca Valley.
Give Pack giving back
Giving Back to Cranberry Township, Inc. is a foundation arm of Victory Family Church (VFC) in Cranberry Township.
Every year, they work to raise funds to purchase backpacks that are amply filled with school supplies for nearly 1,000 SV students who are identified as economically disadvantaged.
In 2017-18, additional funds were left over from the foundation’s backpack fundraising efforts, so they generously donated $2,500 of it for equipment purchases that will assist with the Creativity, Innovation and Research Centers (CIRC) at CVE and Evans City schools.
We thank them for their
continued support of Seneca Valley!