• IMPORTANT INFORMATION!  An Emergency School Alert System has been implemented at Eatonville School District. This system will enable all staff members to react within seconds of a threat to our schools.  The schools will go into lock down with law enforcement being notified immediately.  This system also communicates the exact location of the threat to assist law enforcement with the containment of the problem.
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  • New Activity Bus Routes!!  Click here to see days and times.

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  • What's On The Menu?

    School Lunch Menus

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Common Core State Standards Washington

College Bound Scholarship


Dear Eatonville School District Parents & Community,

We were deeply saddened to learn of the shooting that occurred this morning at Marysville-Pillchuck High school. As educational professionals, the safety of our students and our school community is always at the forefront of our efforts. Our thoughts and prayers are with the students, teachers, families and the community of Marysville-Pilchuck High School.

Our district and schools are vigilant in their efforts to keep students and staff safe. During a school shooting, our most effective response is to move into a lockdown procedure in order to try and secure our students and staff in locked classrooms. There are also specific procedures for evacuation and intruders. It is important for our schools, staff and parents to be knowledgeable about these plans and our schools regularly conduct drills in order to be able to respond as effectively as possible during these emergencies.

It is a struggle for adults and children alike to try to comprehend why and how such a senseless incident could occur. Excessive and repeated media viewing can create increased anxiety and therefore limiting ongoing exposure is recommended. Talking about the incident can be a healthy way for families to process their feelings and reactions to an event of this nature.

How to help children cope:
  • Listen to and accept children’s feelings.
  • Give honest, simple, brief answers to their questions.
  • Make sure they understand your answers and the meaning you intend.
  • Use words or phrases that won’t confuse a child or make the world more frightening.
  • Create opportunities for children to talk with each other about what happened and how they are feeling.
  • Give your child an honest explanation. If you are feeling so upset you don’t want to talk about what happened, you may want to take “time out” and ask a trusted family friend to help.
  • If children keep asking the same question over and over again it is because they are trying to understand; trying to make sense out of the disruption and confusion in their world. Younger children will not understand that death is permanent, so their repeated inquiries are because they expect everything to return to normal.
  • If the child feels guilty, ask him or her to explain what happened. Listen carefully to whether he or she attaches a sense of responsibility to some part of the description. Explain the facts of the situation and emphasize that no one, least of all the child, could have prevented it.
  • Let the school help. The child’s teacher can be sensitive to changes in the child’s behavior and will be able to respond in a helpful way.
  • Even if you feel the world is an unsafe place, you can reassure your child by saying, “The event is over. Now we’ll do everything possible to stay safe, and together we can help get things back to normal.”
  • Notice when children have questions and want to talk.
  • Be especially loving and supportive; children need you even more at this time.

Today is a tragic day. Our thoughts and hearts go out to the students, staff and families at Marysville-Pilchuck High School.


Krestin Bahr

School Bus Safety Week Theme: “At My Stop, You Stop”
Most recent count of passing violations highlights the need for safety 
School Bus Safety Week
OLYMPIA — October 20, 2014 — While school bus safety is a year-round priority, this week it receives special attention.

School Bus Safety Week, which occurs the third week in October, reminds parents and students the importance of school bus safety. This year’s theme is, “At my Stop, you Stop!”

In recognition, Gov. Jay Inslee declared Oct. 20-24 as School Bus Safety Week, noting in a proclamation that “ensuring motorists adhere to the rules of the road around school buses during the loading and unloading of students is critical to maintaining safe conditions.”

Bus passing violations count released
The need for continuing education around school bus safety is highlighted by the release of data gathered this past spring.

A one day collection conducted May 1 yielded 1,678 instances in which drivers passed buses that had their stop sign out. The total is an increase of 155 reported violations (10.2 percent) from 2013. The number of districts reporting increased from 110 in 2013 to 153 in 2014.


Eatonville School District's October Highlight!
Our school district was one of three schools that the Puget Sound Educational Service District chose to highlight this month on their website!  Click here to read the article!

Columbia Crest A STEM School

Eatonville School District #404 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. This holds true for all district employment and opportunities.

The following employee(s) has been designated to handle questions and complaints of alleged discrimination:

 Title IX/Chapter 28A.640 RCW Officer:
 Section 504/ADA Coordinator:
       Denise Walters        
 Cristin Blaskowitz
  Eatonville School District Special Services
  200 Lynch Street W.
   200 Lynch Street W.
  Eatonville, WA 98328 
  Eatonville, WA 98328 
    (360) 879-1029  
(360) 879-1800


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