Chinese Exchange Program Website
SEF District Wide Poetry Slam Resources
Fake News/Real News: How to Tell the Difference
International Collaboration Projects Blog Post, featuring Sharon students!: EdWeek
Our SHS Yearbook Collection is now available digitally!
*Sign up for use of the library during EB or lunch through Sign Up Genius! The system will generate an e-mail, which you can use as a pass. Limit of no more than three sign ups per week to ensure fair access to all students. See Dr. Collins in the library with any questions!
Sign Up Genius for use of library during EB or lunch for research, study, reading time or quiet conversation!
NHS Tutoring Program: Sign Up Here!
Writing Center Sign Up Here!
NoodleTools Electronic Research Tool for Citing Sources and Note-taking; replaces EasyBib
SHS Library Book Club- have fun reading books and sharing...Wednesdays after school at 2:45, SHS Library!
Databases, Catalog and Other Library Resources
Travel this July to Africa!
All SHS students in grades 9-12 eligible to participate!
Check the Sharon STEM Talks website for this year's event dates! Thank you, Sharon Education Foundation for continued grant funding this year! Did you know our Sharon STEM Talks Series received an Ellen Berne Pathfinder Award from MSLA in 2017 for innovative school library programming?
Bagels & Books Club:
This year our Bagels & Books Club will continue our "Global Reads" theme, designed to explore our vision of worldwide connections, cultural celebration and understanding through novels:
This year's dates: October 30th, November 27th, January 8th, February 26th, March 26th, April 30th Oct. 30th Book Title:
Lucky Broken Girl, by Ruth Behar
In this unforgettable multicultural coming-of-age novel – based on the author’s childhood in the 1960s – a young Cuban-Jewish immigrant girl is adjusting to her new life in New York City when her American dream is suddenly derailed. Ruthie’s plight will intrigue readers and her powerful story of strength and resilience, full of color, light, and poignancy, will stay with them for a long time. Ruthie Mizrahi and her family recently emigrated from Castro’s Cuba to New York City. Just when she’s finally beginning to gain confidence in her mastery of English –and enjoying her reign as her neighborhood’s hopscotch queen – a horrific car accident leaves her in a body cast and confined to her bed for a long recovery. As Ruthie’s world shrinks because of her inability to move, her powers of observation and her heart grow larger and she comes to understand how fragile life is, how vulnerable we all are as human beings, and how friends, neighbors, and the power of the arts can sweeten even the worst of times.
Are you a bystander or an upstander?
At some time, everyone becomes a bystander—someone who witnesses bullying but doesn’t get involved.
You can be an upstander instead—the person who knows what’s happening is wrong and does something to make things right. It takes courage to speak up on someone’s behalf. But just think: by doing so, you are becoming a person of character and also helping someone else.
Here are some things you can safely do:
Do not worry – you are not ratting the bully out by telling an adult. There’s a big difference between tattling and reporting a concern. Tattling is telling to get someone in trouble, reporting is telling to get someone out of trouble.
Remember Martin Luther King Jr.’s words: “In the end we will not remember the words of our enemies, but the silence of our friends.”
Source: Bully Prevention Center, a division of CAPS