Upcoming Events

    Oakville School District #400
    103 School St./PO Box H
    Oakville, WA  98568
    Elementary: 360-273-5946
    MS/HS: 360-273-5947
    District:  360-273-0171
    Fax#:  360-858-1359

    JULY 24
    School Board Meeting - 5:30 pm
    AUGUST 13
    Football Parent/Player Meeting - 6:00 pm
    AUGUST 14
    School Board Meeting - 5:30 pm
    AUGUST 16
    School Offices Re-Open - 8:00 am
    Football Practice Starts - 6:00 pm
    AUGUST 21
    Volleyball Practice Starts - 9:00 am
    AUGUST 22-24
    Staff Orientation/Training Days
    AUGUST 24
    Welcome Back Family Night!
    AUGUST 30
    Student Grades 1st-12th First Day of School!



    Declaracion de no Discriminacion Distrito Excolar #400 Oakville


    Oakville School District does not discriminate in any programs or activities on the basis of sex, race, creed, religion, color, national origin, age, veteran or military status, sexual orientation, gender expression or identity, disability, or the use of a trained dog guide or service animal and provides equal access to the Boy Scouts and other designated youth groups.  The following employee(s) has been designated to handle questions and complaints of alleged discrimination:


    Title IX Coordinator:
    Name and/or Title*:  Superintendent
    Address: PO Box H, Oakville WA  98568
    Telephone Number:  (360) 273-0171
    Section 504/ADA Coordinator:
    Name and/or Title*: Counselor
    Address: PO Box H, Oakville WA  98568
    Telephone Number: (360) 273-5947
    Email: rbrown@oakvilleschools.org
    Civil Rights Compliance Coordinator:
    Name and/or Title*: HR Director
    Address: PO Box H, Oakville WA  98568
    Telephone Number:  (360) 273-0171
    Email: stuengel@oakvilleschools.org
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    New Assessment Bill will Provide more Pathways to High School Graduation

    House Bill 2224 provides students who do not meet standard on statewide assessments with more pathways to high school graduation


    OLYMPIA — July 7, 2017 — A bipartisan agreement gives students more flexibility in meeting their graduation requirements, including eliminating the requirement that students must pass the statewide science assessment to graduate. This brings relief to the Class of 2017 students who have yet to receive a diploma because of the science assessment, while they have met all other obligations.


    Engrossed Substitute House Bill (ESHB) 2224, signed into law today by Gov. Jay Inslee, moves the high school standardized English language arts and math assessments from the 11th grade to the 10th grade. This shift gives students more time, as well as interventions and/or supports, to help them meet learning standards.

    Although federal law requires students take English language arts, math, and science assessments once while in high school, it does not require students to pass them to graduate. Under the new state law, students will have additional pathways to demonstrate proficiency if they do not meet standard on the exams.


    The bill, which passed both the House and the Senate unanimously, was requested by Superintendent of Public Instruction Chris Reykdal. “I’m pleased legislators were able to put their differences aside and compromise in the name of helping all of our students succeed,” Reykdal said.


    “We’ve learned that opening up multiple pathways will build on the momentum to tie education to our workforce needs. Students need and deserve multiple ways to show they know the state learning standards and have those competencies tied to career or college opportunities.”


    Students can meet the assessment graduation requirement – known as earning a Certificate of Academic Achievement (CAA) – by passing the English language arts and math tests. Alternative ways to earn a CAA if students do not meet standard on the assessments include:

    • Achieving a minimum score on the SAT or ACT as determined by the State Board of Education;
    • Achieving a minimum score on an Advanced Placement or International Baccalaureate test;
    • Completing a dual credit course such as Running Start or College in the High School; or
    • Taking and passing a locally-determined course based on the student’s High School and Beyond Plan, and passing a locally-created assessment at the end. Emphasis is placed on transition courses which give students significant advantages as they approach college placement decisions.


    “Student success should not be tied to passing a single test,” Reykdal said. “Our current standard excludes thousands of bright students and, for some, serves as a road block when it should be a checkpoint. These assessments can have a chilling effect on a student’s future.”


    Students in the classes of 2014 through 2018 will be given a chance to appeal if they haven’t yet earned a CAA but have met all other graduation requirements. Appeals may be initiated by the student, the student’s parent or guardian, or the student’s principal.


    The local school district then, according to ESHB 2224, determines if the student has demonstrated the skills and knowledge needed to graduate from high school. If so, the district sends the appeal to the Office of Superintendent of Public Instruction for final determination.


    Ways to show necessary skills include but are not limited to:

    1. Successful completion of a college level class in the relevant subject areas;
    2. Admission to a higher education institution or career preparation program;
    3. Award of a scholarship for higher education; or
    4. Enlistment in a branch of the military.”


    “We have further steps to take in the coming years to create a more equitable assessment system for all of our students, but I believe this bill is an excellent step in the right direction,” Reykdal said.


    “As a state, we will no longer be directing all of our students down a single pathway. Our students are all different and they all have different needs. We should be celebrating those differences and aligning them with college and career options that best prepare them for whatever postsecondary path they choose.”

    About OSPI 

    The Office of Superintendent of Public Instruction (OSPI) is the primary agency charged with overseeing K–12 education in Washington state. Led by State School Superintendent Randy Dorn, OSPI works with the state’s 295 school districts and nine educational service districts to administer basic education programs and implement education reform on behalf of more than one million public school students.


    OSPI provides equal access to all programs and services without discrimination based on sex, race, creed, religion, color, national origin, age, honorably discharged veteran or military status, sexual orientation, gender expression or identity, the presence of any sensory, mental, or physical disability, or the use of a trained dog guide or service animal by a person with a disability. Questions and complaints of alleged discrimination should be directed to the Equity and Civil Rights Director at (360) 725-6162 or P.O. Box 47200, Olympia, WA 98504-7200



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Teaching and Learning

    Some of the things you may need:
    * These forms are imperative for Oakville Schools to remain able to serve free meals to EVERY child in our district.  Please be sure to fill them out and return them by September 1, 2017 to any of the district's offices.  Thank you for your continued support for this wonderful program. 


    Art Class


    Art 2


    Art 3

    The Oakville School District Presents:



    Mondays & Wednesdays

    2:45 p.m. - 3:45 p.m.


    The After School Tutoring Program is funded through the Oakville School District.


    The Program's mission is to provide academic tutoring for students who need extra help in reaching the requirements of the Oakville School District and State of Washington.


    APEX online learning students will have computer access as well as the students participating in ACT Preparation.


    Teachers will refer students to the program and will set academic goals to support them in their learning.


    Students will graduate from the program when they have met their goals and have passing grades.


    Students are expected to check in to the tutoring program by 2:45 in the library.  Teachers and support staff will be available to assist in organizing students work and tutoring.  APEX and ACT Prep students will remain in the library to work online.  A snack will be provided during the session.


    The expectations of the use of cell phones and electronics during the regular school day shall apply in the After School Program as well.

    Parents/Guardians are expected to pick students up by 3:45 p.m.  Students are not allowed to stay in the building unattended after that time.  If students are not picked up on time, they will be exited from the program.  Any students with behavior issues will be counseled and if improvement is not made, they will be exited from the program.


    For more information about the Tutoring Program, please call Penny Reinitz at 273-5947.








    Mr. Snyder's high school robotics class has successfully built a robotic claw and a robot that can solve a RubiK Cube all on its own.  Well, maybe with a little help from the students and a computer programing application.  Watch the YouTube video for Rubik Cube Solver, https://youtu.be/CZh6LBbOb9k and click HERE  for Robotic Claw video!


      kids at Hope




     Our Students Pledge:

    I am a Kid at Hope.  I am talented, smart and capable of success.  I have dreams for the future, and I will climb to reach those goals and dreams every day.  All Kids are Capagle of Success, No Exceptions!


    Our Pledge:

    As an adult and a Treasure Hunter, I am committed to search for all the talents, skills and intelligence that exist in all children and youth.  I believe all children are Capable of Success, NO EXCEPTIONS!



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  • Counseling website 
    Counseling website. Click here to view.
    Helpful Sites for Parents:
    Information on Depression and Mental Health

    Helpful Sites for Youth:


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