About Our Schools
Hubbard Exempted Village Schools provides education for 2,100 children, PreK-12, in new buildings that are equipped with twenty-first century technology. The Hubbard staff works diligently to maximize the intellectual, physical, social and emotional development of each child in a safe, nurturing, and diverse environment.
The Hubbard School district has received an Excellent rating on the Ohio Department of Education’s local report card for the past four years. The eight AP programs offered at Hubbard High School challenge students; the College in High School Program through Youngstown State University will allow juniors and seniors to obtain college credit that can be used in any state university in Ohio. These courses can all be taken in Hubbard. Athletics and other extra-curricular opportunities are offered for all students, so that they may explore other venues beyond the classroom!
All students are challenged to excel; differentiation in the classroom meets the needs of diverse learners. Students in the middle school can take accelerated courses, as well as choir, band, computers, family and consumer science, and all core subjects. Children in the elementary school are introduced to Spanish, as well as all core subjects.
After school programs are offered in all three buildings to strengthen skills in English Language Arts and/or mathematics. At the high school, four days a week, the district offers “Homework Help”. These students meet in a small group setting and are working with dedicated Hubbard teachers in these extended-day programs.
Hubbard Exempted Village Schools continue to challenge students to be life-long learners in a diverse culture.
Data Release Notice
Federal Court Instructs Ohio Districts to Post Information for Parents Concerning Data Release
A U.S. District Court has ordered that 2013-2014 school year records from the Ohio Department of Education’s Educational Management Information System be turned over to Disability Rights Ohio as part of an ongoing lawsuit.
Under the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act, families of students whose data will be released must be notified and given the opportunity to object. The court is instructing all local education agencies to post notice about this opportunity to object on their district websites and in a central location, accessible to the public, in each building that is open to the public.
A copy of the notice – which includes instructions on how parents may object to the data release – can be found here. The court must receive objections no later than .
Students’ names, addresses and social security numbers are not part of the information to be released. Ohio is one of only three states that do not allow their departments of education to collect this data, to protect student privacy.
Data to be released for each student include student ID number, school name, grade, gender, race, age and disability category. The records also reveal student performance on the state’s Ohio Achievement Assessments and Ohio Graduation Tests, as well as tests related to Ohio’s Third Grade Reading Guarantee. Student suspensions and expulsions also are listed.
The data is subject to a protective order, which means Disability Rights Ohio cannot publicize it.
Thank you for your prompt attention to this matter. Please contact the Ohio Department of Education’s legal office at (614) 466-4705 if you have questions.
September 19 and November 14, 2014
(No School for Students)