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The idea behind the policy is “promoting a school and classroom climate in which all students have a sense of belonging and inclusiveness.”
July 13, 2019
My daughter was called in for her shorts being too short her freshman year of high school and was escorted out of a lunchroom of about 700 students to discuss the matter with the assistant principal. Driving her to school the next morning, I watched as dozens of girls entered the school with the same length shorts. If you have a policy, fine. But singling out girls randomly — embarrassing them in front of their peers — isn’t only arbitrary, it’s unnecessary.
“The new policy is probably the most progressive in Virginia,” Butzer said.
“Our goal was to make it as simple as possible.” He also said girls are the ones most often “dress-coded,” meaning they are called into the principal’s office to have a discussion about their outfits. Roanoke County Public Schools superintendent Ken Nicely
the district is committed to “promoting a school and classroom climate in which all students have a sense of belonging and inclusiveness.”
This dress code should be implemented everywhere!
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