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Updated Fri, May 26th
Updated Tue, May 23rd
Updated Wed, May 10th
Updated Wed, May 17th

Give your child an educational edge when you attend this free parent education event.

Parent University: Parenting Student Success Today is a one-morning event that offers parents practical tips, networking opportunities, and the chance to show your child that you value dedicating time to future goals.

Saturday, May 20, 2017   •  9AM – 12PM
Castlemont School, 3040 Payne Ave., Campbell

Registration is free and includes lunch for registered participants.  Check-in starts at 8:30AM. 

DOWNLOAD THE BILINGUAL FLYER and register through the school office.

Updated Thu, May 4th

By Lynne Marie S., Parent

Students Explore The World of 3-D Printing 

“3D Printing? Is that even a thing?,” you might ask yourself, if you are not an engineer, not a technophile, or maybe not an informed adult (speaking only for myself of course).

Well, as it turns out our upper grade students are finding out it is “a thing,” and one with perhaps endless possibilities. Through relatively inexpensive plastic filament, our 3rd, 4th, and 5th graders are generating designs and physical objects and concepts to tickle the brain and tease the imagination.

Through School Site funds and Teacher Roberta’s participation in a technology education course, Village has acquired two 3D printers. With this new equipment Village is offering a brand new center, “3D Printing,” facilitated by four parent volunteers, none of whom had prior 3D printing experience. Thanks to Alex, Debbie, Ben, and Carol, who also learned from the site, students are supported in their design and printing process.

Students work on their classroom chromebooks using the website The early classes focus on learning basic principles and concepts of 3D design and printing, and during the rest of the course students are free to “tinker,” or conceive, design, re-imagine, re-design, and print.

One challenge in teaching this course is accommodating the time it takes to actually print an object. To this end, our parent volunteers spend time outside of the teaching of the course to print students’ visions, not unlike the ceramics center in that way. Another challenge for some students is learning to work effectively with a mouse vs. the trackpad. 

As we all keep hearing, our kids are growing up in an age of unprecedented technology. While this could seem intimidating for them and for us parents, our kids are immersed already, and in many ways are more prepared to meet these new technologies head-on. Our students have a context for technology that we as adults might not have. For example, as parent volunteer Carol noted, many of the students come into the center already equipped with a concept of graphic 3 dimensional design thanks to their experience playing minecraft.

Some of the many imaginative items students have designed and printed include a castle, a planetarium, a treasure chest, a land speeder and much more.

Updated Fri, May 26th

Free community STEAM event on May 31st!

All families are invited to a FREE family STEAM event on Wednesday May 31, 2017, from 4:00-7:00 p.m., at Campbell Middle School, 295 Cherry Lane, Campbell.

Sponsored by School Linked Services and the Measure A grant, the event will feature food, and fun activities like Derby Car Engineering, projects in Art and Science, and more.

There also will be a special workshop with award-winning author Carmela Dutra, and each family can take home a STEAM Kit to use this summer.

(See the e-flyer here, or ask in the school office.)

Updated Tue, May 23rd

Ideas and questions about a new TK–8th-grade school filled the walls at the District's first Community Input Forum. A second forum is planned for June 12.

The community is invited to the District's second Community Input Forum to provide feedback on short- and long-term decisions relating to creating our new school on the Campbell Middle School site. The meeting will be held Monday, June 12, from 6 p.m. until 8 p.m., at Campbell Middle School.

The District is seeking ideas and suggestions about elements of the Transformation Team's recommendation, which includes which grades will be enrolled in the school's first few years, the theme for the school, site plans, and more. 

Students, families, employees, neighbors—all those who have an interest in development of the school—are welcome.

For more information about the school transformation, contact the District's Public Information Office: 408-341-7254 / contact [at]

More information is available online on the Transformation web page. (

Updated Wed, May 10th
steam -- science technology engineering arts mathematics

All District families are invited to a FREE family STEAM event on Wednesday May 31, 2017, from 4:00-7:00 p.m., at Campbell Middle School, 295 Cherry Lane, Campbell.

Sponsored by School Linked Services and the Measure A grant, the event will feature food, and fun activities like Derby Car Engineering, projects in Art and Science, and more.

There also will be a special workshop with award-winning author Carmela Dutra, and each family can take home a STEAM Kit to use this summer.

(See the e-flyer in this week's e-news, or click on the e-flyers link on the school's home page.)

Updated Wed, May 10th

By Tracey K., Parent

Egg Drop 2017

On top of a 25 foot scissor lift on March 31st, balloons and parachutes attached to fragile packages will await their turn. Some will be wrapped in layers of bubble wrap. Others might be shoved into jars, or in boxes of all shapes and sizes. Cotton balls and marshmallows will come in handy on this day. And, sitting anxiously on the blacktop below, hopeful students will be delighted to discover if their theories prove correct. Science meets art every year in the Village Egg Drop.

If you’re unfamiliar with this popular STEAM activity, students are challenged to design a contraption using various materials to protect an egg for a high fall. At Village, the egg drop is not just a physics lesson — it’s also a lesson in collaboration, creativity, design and theory. The annual event is one of Village’s most memorable and fun traditions.

On the morning of the Egg Drop, classes will make their way to the blacktop to find an unusual piece of equipment awaiting them. For some of the younger students, the sight of an industrial scissor lift might be exciting enough in and of itself. But there’s more! After saying a few words, Principal David will rise up 25 feet as the lift carries him and a bucket of carefully packed eggs into the air.

One by one the egg contraptions will be dropped to the pavement. And one by one, students will check their work. Some will be thrilled to see them crack — even hoping they’ll explode into a gooey mess. Others will breathe a sigh of relief to see the shell still intact. All will have a great time watching, learning, and plotting their approach for next year.

I had the privilege of researching a bit of Village history by flipping through scrapbooks and yearbooks in preparation of our 20th anniversary event last year. My own kids were amused to see an early photo from the egg drop, which showed the eggs about to be thrown from what appears to be a lowly 6-foot ladder. Later photos show them being tossed from the roof of the school building. But nothing, in my mind, compares to the thrill of watching Principal David, safely positioned on the platform of the lift, as he slowly rises superhero-style up into the air.

And as an excited and anxious crowd below cheers him on, his precious cargo of raw eggs — wrapped in creativity and hope — will dramatically make their journey both up… and down again.

Updated Mon, May 8th

Meet Dancing Bird Graham’s Family

Hi! We are Ashlee and Tejas. Our son Graham joined Ms. Gretchen’s Kindergarten class this year. They call themselves the Dancing Birds! Graham also has an 18 month old brother Cedric, who already enjoys hanging out in Graham’s class for Book Browse every morning. Our family is completed by 14 year old Boo Radley (meow!) and 4 year old black lab Eleanor (woof!).

Ashlee grew up in Ohio and Florida and teaches chemistry at Kehillah Jewish High School, while Tejas grew up in India, speaks 5 languages and works in tech. We met during grad school at Georgia Tech at a friend’s wedding before moving to California 7 years ago. Ashlee loves baking and gardening in her spare time with help from Graham and Cedric, while Tejas loves consuming said baked goods and coaching Graham’s baseball and soccer teams when he gets a chance. We try to squeak in a few camping trips and visits to family every year.


Fun Fact: Our initials coincide with the molecules that form DNA base pairs.


How did you find your way to Village? 
As we were reading up on the various schools on the district website, we first read about Village being right next to Capri, our assigned school. While chatting with parent friends, we ended up talking to a Village mom whose daughter attended preschool with Graham. She has been a long time member of the Village community and we learned from her about the atmosphere and the roles that parents play, we were very excited to try it out. We talked among ourselves about how we could commit to contributing the time and dedication to make our participation meaningful before applying to the school for enrollment.

How prepared were you for the transition to Kindergarten?
We would say we were mostly ready. Graham is generally easy-going and enjoys making new friends or trying new things, so he adjusts to new environments easily. He was in a Jr-K program at preschool, which eased him into a daily academic routine. We felt Village would be the perfect place to continue to nurture him in various ways, not just academically.

How would you describe the first 100 Day experience?
In one word, refreshing. We can’t believe 100 days have flown by. It’s been great to watch Graham blossom in Ms. Gretchen’s class — she is simply one of a kind, and we are already excited at the prospect of Cedric in her classroom in a few years! Graham has always loved to read by himself, and since school he has been devouring books by himself.

More importantly, we have begun to appreciate the effects of the respectful atmosphere in the classroom and school. Just as an example, Graham has become noticeably better at expressing his wants and feelings, or describing conflict situations to us.

What have you been most surprised by so far?
No homework! While Graham hasn’t really been averse to it in the past, he has been somewhat busy outside of school this year. He has been taking classes to learn Tejas’ mother tongue Tamil in a formal setting on weekends, along with a few sports and physical activities. And all the extra time has come in handy there. We are also very grateful for Village parents that have been teaching the Spanish class, and engaging him with the various Centers programs.

Biggest challenge/ adjustment so far?
There are a lot of moving parts involved in making Village run the way it does. It was a bit overwhelming at the start of the year to absorb all the information coming at us, the parent education classes, and the expectations of engagement as new parents. We are starting to get a better hold on it now. It’s important to remember that parent participation consists not only of participating, but enabling others to give their best as well.

What are you most enjoying about being part of the Village community?
The Positive School Climate and Centers programs have earned Village School a Distinguished School Award in the past, and we are seeing first-hand how these programs have benefited our child and family. Above all, we are grateful to have an active and engaged role in our child’s education, and to get the opportunity to interact with his classmates and their teacher and families.

Updated Mon, May 8th

By Tracey K., Parent

Reflections on Walden West 

After weeks of record-breaking rain and storms, the sun emerged just in time to welcome the 5th grade class of 2017 to Walden West. It’s an understatement to say that Mother Nature was kind to them the week of February 13–17, providing a narrow pocket of mostly sunny weather between flood-inducing storms.

Months of fundraising and years of anticipation brought them to this point. In the days before the trip, when I asked students what they were looking forward to, most couldn’t narrow it down. “Everything!” was the most popular answer.

After meticulously reviewing packing checklists, gathering at school for a quick group photo, and getting speedily dropped-off by slightly nervous parents, students were off to find another wonderful surprise waiting for them at science camp.

Former Village teacher, Sherry, also known by Raven (her camp nature name), was their Field Teacher for the week. Sherry retired at the end of last year, and her former students (the 4th graders from last year’s combo class, the Mystical Mountain Lions) were over the moon that she’d come to share this special week with them after all. Sherry worked full time for Walden West prior to coming to Village and still works occasional weeks at Walden West during her retirement in order to continue sharing her love for nature and science. Needless to say, the students were excited and delighted to spend time with her again.

At home, parents dealt with their own emotions regarding a slightly quieter household, awaiting updates from teachers and chatting back and forth in the courtyard and on social media. Said one parent “I’m an empty-nester!”

But as teacher reports came in daily, it became clear to most parents that their kids were doing just fine on their own. Photos shared of relaxed, smiling kids punctuated that point. Parents expressed pride, relief and gratitude for our teachers as they witnessed from afar a great milestone for our children. Kids enthusiastically took charge of leadership roles and camp jobs, settled into their cabin teams, bonded with others, and clearly had the time of their lives.

Talia and Michele experienced Walden West for the first time as teachers, joining the veteran, Jill. Teacher Michele said that her favorite part of science camp was at night, when she checked in on each student before they went to bed. Although the group felt strangely small without their 4th grade classmates, this reduced class size also gave Michele and the other teachers a unique opportunity to get to know each child that much more. That personal touch was clear at the closing ceremonies, where the teachers’ pride in the kids and the growth they had made during the week clearly showed in all of our teacher’s faces.

The week closed with hugs all around and a dash to the car as a new rainstorm made its way back to our region.

As a personal postscript, our family was reminded once again just how wonderful our community is, and how small the world is.

For those not yet familiar with the tear-jerker (and lovely) song “Shooting Star,” it’s this song that traditionally closes camp at Walden West and at Village’s 5th grade graduation. The theme of the song is friendship, and how people pass through our lives — like the special magic of shooting stars.

My daughter made a new friend in one of her cabin mates from Noddin – the other school at Walden West sharing the same week as Village. As the Noddin bus pulled away at the end of camp, both girls were in tears as the emotions of the week and the thought of never seeing each other again caught up with them.

As it turns out, Kaiya (from Noddin) has been friends with Snowboarding Snow Leopard Layla since they were babies in daycare together. A connection was made, a reunion was arranged, and Kaiya sweetly and thoughtfully wore her Walden West sweatshirt to the meeting. Sometimes Shooting Stars — “the ones we won’t forget” — pass through our lives once more. Thank you, kind winds, for making that possible.

Shooting Star Lyrics

Please won’t you catch a shooting star for me
And take it with you on your way
Though it seems that we’ve just met
You’re the one I won’t forget
Hope some kind wind blows you back my way

And I was thinkin’ maybe somewhere later down the road
After all our stories have been told
I’ll sit and think of you, the dear friend I once knew
Shot through my life on a shooting star

Sometime I know that a part of you will show
Deep in my eyes or in my smile
There’ll always be a part of you deep inside my heart
And I’ll know just when to let it go.

You are so dear, you’re my bright and shining star
You brighten up my each and every day
You are so near, but soon you’ll be so far
So why not just hold my hand today


Updated Wed, May 3rd

Restoring the Emotional Connection With Your Child

By Steve S., Parent

I do my absolute best as a parent to try and remain calm and not react in anger or frustration, but there are times when I fail at this. Sometimes in these moments I react in such a way that causes my daughter pain and suffering. Hurting my child is one of the more difficult situations for me to deal with, and I feel much guilt and shame when it happens. As much as we try not to, we are all very likely going to hurt our children at times. But I have learned that what is most important is to restore the emotional connection afterward with sincerity.

Following are a few key concepts that may help in the process of restoration:

Focus on the emotional connection
Restoration is primarily about repairing the relationship back to respect, love, appreciation, etc. Sometimes it is necessary to put the issue or problem (if there was one) aside for a while, and come back to that later. For example, if the issue was that my daughter did not pick up her items and I got angry and yelled at her, my repair would focus on my treatment of her — NOT the issue of her failing to pick up. Even if she made the initial “mistake” or misbehaved in some way, we can deal with that issue after we have restored our emotional connection. Combining the two often ends up diluting the repair.

Ask yourself the question, “Am I emotionally ready and willing to repair?” This requires an honest self-assessment as to your emotional state and willingness to engage in a meaningful way. If you are not at this point of readiness it usually does little good or causes even more harm to attempt, so it’s best to wait until you are ready. Your child must also be emotionally available, so assess their readiness as best you can. If they are still reactive you may have to wait until they are in a calmer emotional state.

In your mind and heart accept full ownership of your feelings, actions, and contribution to the situation, and this must be reflected in any words you use. If you use words that are blaming, lecturing or criticizing, it will likely derail or prolong the repair. When words are required, it is best to speak more about yourself and your experience and less about your child. This is not to say that you should blame or criticize yourself either. Self responsibility does not equal self blame. If an apology feels appropriate, which it is not always, be certain it is heartfelt–no hollow apologies! Be careful not to put a “but” in your apology. For example, “I am sorry that I reacted and got an angry tone with you, but I have told you many times not to leave your clothes on the floor.” You have just negated your apology with the “but.” The best way for your child to learn self responsibility is through your modeling.

Although this process of restoring the emotional connection with your child can be very challenging, I recommend continuing to make the effort until you believe it is repaired on both ends—yours and your child’s. Your child may not be able to articulate where they are in this process, but you may be able to gauge it through their demeanor and language.

Updated Mon, May 1st

By Amilia F., Parent

For those of you unfamiliar with the story of Flat Stanley by Jeff Brown, let me fill you in… Stanley is a boy who accidentally gets flattened when a bulletin board falls on him during the night. But what initially appears a disaster quickly becomes the source of great adventure. Stanley can slip under locked doors, fly like a kite, and he even gets folded up and mailed to friends in California.

In 1994, this classic children’s book inspired Dale Hubert, a third grade schoolteacher in Ontario, Canada to create the Flat Stanley Project. He had children create their own Flat Stanley dolls and mail them to friends and family around the world. “In the book,” Hubert explained in 2005 CNN interview, “Stanley gets… put in an envelope and mailed him to his friend in California. And that just seemed like a way of communicating that grade-three students might enjoy.”1 Hubert enlisted teachers from other schools in his endeavor and the project quickly gained enormous popularity. Today the Flat Stanley Project is a “global literacy activity that engages hundreds of thousands of children on a daily basis. The project encompasses more than 6000 schools registered in 88 countries around the globe, and is included in the curriculum of more than 15% of elementary schools in the U.S.”2

The Flat Stanley Project is designed to get kids reading and writing in a real-world setting. Students are immediately engaged and excited because they have a personal connection to their flat doll’s adventures. But this project encompasses so much more than literacy education. Students learn geography, history, and culture. They gain an interest in diversity, learning about people and places around the world in a very direct and personal way.

Just before winter break, our Kindergarten students crafted flat dolls in their own likenesses and mailed them to family and friends around the world. They are now beginning to receive mail from their flat dolls, detailing their many exciting and varied adventures. Below are just a few of their special stories:

Adventures of a Flat Cupcake

Flat Lilah arrived in Minnesota, where she was terribly under-dressed for the cold winter. Luckily her hosts helped to craft a much needed winter hat and coat to help keep her warm. She was then set to visit the sites of St. Paul and Minneapolis, including a trip to the Science Museum, the University of Minnesota and – of course – to school, where students often sled or ice skate on the frozen pond after school! She’s now off to visit cousins in London, England and then to France, ooh-la-la!

After a long and tiring flight, Flat Yui arrived in Yokohama, Japan. Auntie Yuka took her to the Minato Mirai area of town, where the real Yui was born. From there, she went to visit her grandmother, who lives in Nara, Japan. Grandma took her to see the beautiful sights of Nara. They visited the famous Tōdai-Ji Temple, constructed 1300 years ago, which houses the world’s largest bronze statue of the Japanese Buddha, Daibutsu. They also tried to feed the many deer that roam freely in Nara, but had to stop when the deer tried to eat Flat Yui! Yui’s grandma sent her off on her journey, wishing her good-bye and Happy Osho-Gato (New Year).

Flat Naol arrived in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia just in time for the annual Timkat celebrations. He joined his host sister, Yoliana, and her family in a big procession. Everybody was dressed in special clothing! Children wore crowns and the robes of their local church youth groups. Adults also wore ‘shammas’. And the priests wore red and white robes and carried beautifully embroidered fringed umbrellas. There was music too! Priests carried the makamiyu, a long T-shaped prayer stick that is used to keep the rhythm, while people played the sistrum, a percussion instrument with tinkling metal discs, a bit like a vertical tambourine. After Timkat, Flat Naol said farewell to his hosts and set off for his next adventure in Ancona, Italy.

Flat Artella flew a passenger plane to San Diego, where she frolicked on the beach in front of the famous Hotel Del Coronado and even visited California’s first mission, the Mission San Diego de Alcala. Flat Artella’s next adventure took her from the sunny beaches of San Diego to the snowy peaks of Park City, Utah where (after waiting out the snowstorms at a local bowling alley), she went tubing, skiing, made a snowman and even rode a sleigh.

Flat Athena explored sights closer to home in our beautiful city by the Bay, San Francisco.

Flat Cody went on a grand adventure with, well, his grand parents of course! His first stop was Bavaria, Germany where he visited Neuschwanstein Castle, the famous castle of King Ludwig made recognizable worldwide by Walt Disney. From Germany he was off to Africa, where Flat Cody went on an epic safari adventure. Driving through the Serengeti desert, Flat Cody got up close and personal with the wildlife – hippos, lions, elephants, monkeys, wildebeests, impalas, hyena, giraffes, zebras, cheetah, ostriches, buffalo and so much more! And he even met some locals – Masai warriors, who performed a traditional dance for him.

In Atlanta, Georgia, Flat Mackenzie was learning and exploring all there is to know about the home of the Atlanta Braves, sweet Georgia peaches and “Buzz the Yellowjacket.” She visited the World of Coke, the Martin Luther King, Jr. Memorial, President Jimmy Carter’s Library and the Centennial Olympic Park. She ate at Atlanta’s famous Waffle House, took a beautiful walk along the Chattahoochee River, gazed at the Blue Ridge Mountains before heading off on her next adventure.

Flat Madeline took a 22-hour road trip with her aunty and uncle, from their home in the Ozarks (in Arkansas) to Florida. On the way, they passed through Tennessee, Mississippi, Alabama, and Georgia before finally arriving at a small beach town on the east coast of Florida, New Smyrna Beach. After numerous beach adventures, she set off by mail to her next destination – Plano, Texas.

Flat George flew by post all the way to Beijing, China where his hosts took him to see the famed Tiananmen Square and to visit the Forbidden City.

Adventures of a Flat Bird

Flat Lucy spent the Christmas holidays with her family in Mission Viejo. She went to see the Christmas lights downtown and helped Great Grandma Gigi wrap loads of Christmas gifts.

Flat Nolan began his adventures in a small town called Gig Harbor, just outside of Seattle, where his cousins Avery and Sebastian live. In Gig Harbor, he learned all about the Native American tribal chief for whom the city of Seattle was named, and about totem poles – a Native American art form in which stories are carved into large tree trunks for all to see. After travelling by ferry, and exploring Seattle, Flat Nolan accompanied his Nana Sandy to England to celebrate Christmas with family. They drove through Ashdown Forest where Winnie the Pooh lives, saw sheep grazing in the countryside, and did lots of shopping. Aside from a run-in with the house elf, who grabbed him one night and wouldn’t let go (Nana had to rescue him the next morning!) – it was a fun and exciting trip!

Flat Tayla’s adventures took her from San Jose across the pond to the old city of Haarlem in The Netherlands. A couple days after she arrived, an unusual wind system washed 1000’s of starfish from the North Sea onto the beach near where she was staying. What a sight! In true Dutch fashion, Flat Tayla took a bike ride into the town centre to shop. On her return, her host Mirjam made a beautiful, multi-layer Christmas cake decorated with gingerbread cookies made to look like Dutch canal houses. On New Year’s Eve, Flat Tayla stayed up late eating traditional Dutch doughnuts, called ‘oliebollen’ and when the clock struck midnight, their entire household went outside to wish neighbors a Happy New Year and to enjoy the fireworks. Over the course of the next week, Flat Tayla explored the beautiful sights of Haarlem, including the River Spaarne, The Jewish Memorial, and the old Concert Hall. She celebrated Three King’s Day, attending a party with a traditional cake. In the cake, a bean is hidden and whoever gets the bean gets to be King (or Queen) for the day! Mirjam even made Flat Tayla a traditional Dutch costume before she took off on her next adventure – a train ride all the way from Salem, Oregon back home to San Jose.

Flat Trinity visited her family in Maryland, where she met all of their many animals, including Moonpie the horse, Oliver the donkey, and many chickens (the friendliest of whom is named Checkers). From there, she went to Pennsylvania where (among other things) she got to go sledding, sing Christmas carols and visit an Amish market.

Flat Abby began her travels with a visit to Grandma and Grandpa in Colorado. They were out for a walk when a great gust of wind blew Flat Abby up, up into the air. Grandfather had time to snap a quick photo before she sailed away. Grandma and Grandpa feared they would never see Flat Abby again and were very sad until she miraculously appeared in a tree on their way home. Flat Abby was excited and thrilled by this unexpected adventure; and Grandma and Grandpa were glad to have her safely back in their home. For the rest of her stay, Flat Abby enjoyed the Colorado snow and even tried out Grandpa’s skis.

Flat Kai first visited Gilbert, Arizona, where he played video games, explored the local Natural History Museum and listened to his cousins play music on their many instruments. From Arizona, he took a long flight to Bangor, Ireland to spend Christmas with his Gran, Papa and the rest of his dad’s family. While in Bangor, Flat Kai toured the many historical landmarks. Most excitingly, he got to visit a real-life castle – Bangor Castle – built in 1832. From Ireland, Flat Kai made a quick hop across to Leicester, England to visit his other set of grandparents before heading home to San Jose.

Oh, The Places We’ll Will Go

Take a look at all of the places, both home and abroad, that our flat dolls are slated to travel.


Oh, The Places We’ve Been



  1. The Flat Stanley Project, Wikipedia
  2. Flat Stanley, Website

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