FASTEY & Health
Our approach to safety
Our students and their familie's safety is our first priority at Borna's. We take safety. majors into consideration for any future re-opening plan of our schools in person-learning classes. In order to secure and honor our commitment to you, we would like to inform you that we comply with the all of the CDC's fast roles as well as following the State of California's health advice. For your information, in this page, we have collected the link to some of these advices. We are looking forward to seeing you all in a near future in a health and Covid- free environment.
Operating schools during COVID-19: CDC's Considerations
"As communities in the United States consider how to safely re-open K-12 school buildings and in-person services, CDC offers updated considerations for mitigation strategies that K-12 school administrators can use to help protect students, teachers, and staff and slow the spread of COVID-19. These updated Considerations for Schools are intended to aid school administrators as they consider how to protect the health, safety, and wellbeing of students, teachers, staff, their families, and communities:
Promoting behaviors that reduce COVID-19’s spread
Maintaining healthy environments
Maintaining healthy operations
Preparing for when someone gets sick
Schools should determine, in collaboration with state and local health officials to the extent possible, whether and how to implement each of these considerations while adjusting to meet the unique needs and circumstances of the local community. Implementation should be guided by what is feasible, practical, acceptable, and tailored to the needs of each community.
It is also critically important to develop strategies that can be revised and adapted depending on the level of viral transmission in the school and throughout the community and done with close communication with state and/or local public health authorities and recognizing the differences between school districts, including urban, suburban, and rural districts. These considerations are meant to supplement—not replace—any Federal, state, local, territorial, or tribal health and safety laws, rules, and regulations with which schools must comply.
Checklist: Planning for In-Person Classes
Check in with your child each morning for signs of illness. If your child has a temperature of 100.4 degrees or higher, they should not go to school.
Make sure your child does not have a sore throat or other signs of illness, like a cough, diarrhea, severe headache, vomiting, or body aches.
If your child has had close contact to a COVID-19 case, they should not go to school. Follow guidance on what to do when someone has known exposure.
Identify your school point person(s) to contact if your child gets sick.
Name of school point person(s): Contact information:
Be familiar with local COVID-19 testing sites in the event you or your child develops symptoms. These may include sites with free testing available.
Indictors for dynamic
school decision- making
\Based on CDC, "It is critical for schools to open as safely and as quickly as possible for in-person learning. To enable schools to open and remain open, it is important to adopt and correctly and consistently implement actions to slow the spread of SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19, not only inside the school, but also in the community. This means that students, families, teachers, school staff, and allcommunity members should take actions to protect themselves and others where they live, work, learn, and play. In short, success in preventing the introduction and subsequent transmission of SARS-CoV-2 in schools is connected to and dependent upon preventing transmission in communities."
Guidance for Child Care Programs that Remain Open
These additional considerations are intended to provide guidance for a range of child care programs, including:
Family child care programs, also known as home-based child care
Pre-K (Pre-kindergarten) programs at private and public schools
Head Start and Early Head Start programs
Private child care centers
Temporary child care centers operated by municipalities for the children of essential service providers, such as first responders, healthcare workers, transit workers, and other industries where a parent cannot stay home......