• The Gatton Academy selects 102 students for Class of 2022


  • MCPS streamlining feeding program

    Marion County Public Schools is streamlining its meal service, moving to six feeding sites when the program resumes today, Wednesday, April 22. MCPS will have feeding sites at Marion County High School, Marion County Knight Academy, Lebanon Elementary, Calvary Elementary, West Marion Elementary and Brookhaven.

    The change to six sites was due in part to issues with maintaining proper food storage temperatures. With warmer weather, it became necessary to make greater use of school cafeteria refrigeration systems. 

  • EKU offers 6 free online classes during COVID-19 crisis

    Eastern Kentucky University understands the new realities of learning for students, communities, business and industry partners.
    Along with partner MindEdge, EKU’s Workforce Development and Community Engagement are offering six free classes in response to the new realities of learning as an essential economic partner of our community and the Commonwealth.

  • CU to offer three certificates at no cost during pandemic

    Campbellsville University’s Virginia Ponser Flanagan Technology Training Center (CUTTC) is offering three certificates at no cost to anyone during the COVID-19 pandemic.
    Jason Roop, director of the CUTTC, said the three certificates are: Certificate in Teams and Organizations, Certificate in Creativity and Innovation and Certificate in Personal Creativity. Roop said all three certificates are self-paced. Students can go through them at their own schedule. Typically, they can be completed in as little as two weeks.

  • CU-Well Counseling Center expands free online counseling services

    These are stressful and uncertain times due to concerns surrounding the coronavirus (COVID-19). To combat higher levels of anxiety, depression, fear and other mental health concerns, Campbellsville University’s CU-Well Counseling Center is now providing two free resources. The first is free online counseling. The second is free online community groups. Both are available to any person living in the Commonwealth of Kentucky.

  • MCPS changes two feeding sites

    Marion County Public Schools (MCPS) has changed the location of two feeding sites. The feeding site at Cedarwood Restaurant has been moved to Marion County Knight Academy, and the feeding site at the Loretto Community Center has been moved to West Marion Elementary. Meals are distributed at the sites beginning at 12 p.m. on Wednesdays. NTI packets may also be dropped at the sites.

  • MCPS making improvements to weekly feeding program

    It may officially be spring break, but Marion County Public Schools will continue its weekly feeding program, although there will be some improvements this week as meals are delivered to the 16 feeding sites throughout the county.

  • ‘I’m not in control of this’

    Colleges and universities across the country have ordered all students to go home, leaving dorm rooms abandoned and campuses nationwide eerily quiet at a time of the year when they should be bustling with activity.

    In response to the deadly coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic, colleges and universities are feeling the effects, as they move all classes to a digital platform and tell students to head home for at least the rest of the semester.

    Students and professors alike are being forced to alter the way class is done.

  • KET devotes daytime schedule to at-home learning to help families and educators

    In response to the ongoing COVID-19 outbreak and its impact on schools, KET has modified the weekday daytime schedule on its main channel. As part of KET’s mission to ensure Kentucky students of every age have access to high-quality, free educational resources, the program schedule is changing to provide educational content that educators and parents can use to support learning at home.

  • School board briefs

    The Marion County Board of Education held a special-called meeting (via Zoom) and the following are briefs from the meeting.

    Superintendent’s report

    Marion County Superintendent Taylora Schlosser used her superintendent’s report to not only update the school board on all of the modifications being made in wake of the COVID-19 pandemic, but she repeatedly commended MCPS staff for going “above and beyond.”

    “There is no way I could say that enough,” Schlosser said.


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