Health & Wellness
Our school nurse is passionate about school nursing and supporting the health needs of our students. If you have any questions, please feel free to be in touch with Tammy Mamayek, RN.
Tammy Mamayek, RN
- Student Emergency Action Plans
- When to Keep Your Child Home
- Medication Administration Permission Form
- Human Growth & Development
- Head Lice in Schools
If your child has any of the following conditions, please download the appropriate corresponding form, complete, sign, and return the form to your child's school office.
Heart Conditions Emergency Action Plans:
Following are some guidelines for when to keep an ill child at home. These are the same guidelines we use in determining when to send ill children home from school. Please remember that during school, children are in close contact with each other. Keeping ill children home at the first signs of illness, helps prevent the spread of that illness to other students and staff.
|Fever||Over 100.0 especially if other symptoms are present. Your child should be free of fever for 24 hours (without the use of Tylenol/Ibuprofen or any other fever reducers) before returning to school.|
|Nausea, vomiting, and/or diarrhea||Students should not return to school until 24 hours after the last time they vomited or had diarrhea.|
|Rash||DO NOT send a child with a rash to school until they have been seen by a physician (documentation must be provided to school). If your child has an undiagnosed rash at school, you will be notified to pick them up, and they may not return to school until rash is resolved or a physician’s clearance is provided to the school.|
|Eye drainage||May indicate conjunctivitis (pink eye), a common infectious disease of the eye. It is caused by both bacteria and viruses. Students will be excluded from school when thick drainage is seen and may not return to school until a physician’s note is provided to the school.|
|Mild cough/cold symptoms||If there is no fever and the child feels well enough to attend school, school is fine. If the cough is frequent and/or severe, please keep your child home.|
In keeping with Board of Education Policy 5330, Administration of Medication, and following guidance established by the Department of Public Instruction, all medication that is administered to students or taken by a student while at school requires a permission form, including over-the-counter medications. If the medication is a prescription, a physician's signature is required. Parents, please download the following form, complete it, and return it to your school office. The form below should be completed for both prescription and over-the-counter medications.
Wisconsin law requires written evidence of immunization against certain diseases within 30 school days of a child's admission. Please review the following resources for further information about vaccinations and Wisconsin Immunization Requirements. See the Department of Health Services website for more details.
Student Immunization Law Age/Grade Requirements
|Grade/Age||Number of Doses|
|4DTaP/DTP/DT2||3 Hepatitis B6|
|4 DTaP1/DTP/DT/Td2,3||3 Hepatitis B6||1 MMR7|
|3 Hepatitis B6||2 MMR7|
The district has made a commitment to provide health education to all students. One vital element of health education is the instruction of human growth and development. While a child's parent is and will continue to be the primary educator, district educators will provide accurate and current information and materials that promote health and awareness to the students.
We firmly believe that a comprehensive human growth and development curriculum is about the development of the whole student. The curriculum emphasizes the individual’s safety, respect, responsibility and sexual risk avoidance.
For additional curricular resources and information regarding the human growth and development curriculum, please visit our online curriculum resource tool and search under the Physical Education department.
Head lice is a pest that at times can appear in our homes and on our children’s heads. Anyone can contract head lice, but it most often appears with younger children. Personal hygiene or cleanliness in the home or school has nothing to do with the existence of head lice.
The district follows best practice recommendations regarding head lice set forth by the Wisconsin Department of Public Instruction School Nursing Guidelines, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, American Academy of Pediatrics and the National Association of School Nurses.