Elementary Report Card

The K-5 report cards are aligned to learning standards and reflect updates in our curriculum and instruction.

These report cards include category titles and descriptors reflecting the New York State and District standards, grading keys reflecting student progress toward State and District standards (4-1 scale), and Effort/Habits of Learning (4-1 scale), reflecting student skills necessary to be a successful learner.

The report card is accessed online through Infinite Campus. If you do not have access to the Parent Portal, you will not be able to view the report card. However, gaining access is easy! Information can be found on our district website. Click on the “Quick Link” tab at the top of any page; the drop down menu will have a selection “Infinite Campus for Parent/Students.” Click here and you will find all the information you need to gain access to the Parent Portal.

The links below will connect you to: a parent presentation explaining the new report card that was provided by principals at November PTA meetings, an Elementary Report Card Guide describing our new report card, and samples of the actual report cards that the students will receive this year. Following these links are some helpful tips for parents on what you can do to help your child at home.

PTA Parent Presentation on the Elementary Report Card

Elementary Report Card Guide

Elementary Report Cards Kindergarten

Elementary Report Card Grade 1

Elementary Report Card Grade 2

Elementary Report Card Grade 3

Elementary Report Card Grade 4

Elementary Report Card Grade 5

What Can You Do To Help Your Child?

  • Maintain an open and ongoing dialogue with your child’s teacher.
  • Take care of your child’s social, emotional and physical health. Every child needs rest, a balanced schedule of activities and a healthy diet.
  • Make reading a natural part of your family’s daily routine. Read to your child. Have your child read to you. Read and discuss books together.
  • Have books, magazines and newspapers in the home. Borrow books and magazines from the library.
  • Let your child see you reading, and speak with your child about yourself as a life-long learner.
  • Ask your child specific questions about school activities. Listen, converse, plan and celebrate with your child.
  • Discuss current events. Allow your child to express opinions about what’s happening in the community and in the world.
  • Encourage activities that involve problem solving. Let your child find solutions to problems by asking for suggestions and comments.
  • Expose your child to new cultural, environmental and social experiences that support and stimulate learning.
  • Know what kind of homework is expected of your child and develop a routine for homework completion.
  • Guide, limit, and monitor television viewing, video games and Internet usage. Focus on programs with educational value and discuss them with your child.