Cascade View Elementary

Thunderbird Announcements


    District Plan to Make Up Missed Snow Days

    Due to the February snow storm, we had to cancel school for six days (February 4, 5, 6 and February 11, 12, 13).  State Superintendent Reykdal has provided guidance that permits districts to waive missed days, but this does not allow districts to waive instructional time. The state requires 1,027 instructional hours- those cannot be waived.  In order to achieve the required instructional minutes for the school year, school will be extended by 50 minutes each Friday beginning this Friday, April 12 through June 21.   So, instead of a 1:15pm dismissal on Fridays, school will let out at 2:05pm.


    • The New Friday dismissal time begins Friday, April 12.
    • The New Friday Dismissal time, including June 21, will be 2:05pm.
    • The New Last day of school will be Friday, June 21.


    Please note that afternoon bus schedules will shift by 50 minutes on Fridays.  Beginning Friday, April 12, school buses will drop students off 50 minutes later than originally scheduled. 

    We know many families have enjoyed the early release on Fridays so, we thank you in advance for your support and cooperation in ensuring your child is in attendance the entire school day on Fridays.  There is learning happening every minute and we miss your student when they are not here!

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  • Important 2019-2020 registration news

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  • Science & Arts Academy Information

    Inspire the mind and heart through the school district’s Science & Arts Academy! Amazing Race: Snohomish Edition! Sweet Sugar Science. Video Animation. World Music. Aeronautical Engineering. Reader's Theater. Floral Design. Babysitting Essentials. These are just some of the many exciting topics students entering grades 1 through 9 may investigate through the district’s summer program. This year’s Science & Arts Academy will run July 8 through July 25 at Snohomish High School (1315 Fifth Street in Snohomish).

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  • Building Student Resiliency

    Here's a great article on how parents can help support their child's budding resiliency--an essential skill needed in order to navigate their world with confidence and meaning. Sometimes, out of deep empathy and the desire to prevent our children from suffering or experiencing hardship, adults (parents and teachers alike) will want to "step in" and solve a child's problems themselves without more properly mentoring or coaching the child to navigate those waters themselves. This isn't meant to say we let the child "sink or swim" all on their own. Rather, this different approach provides the child with opportunities to experience key learning, through difficulty, that will benefit them greatly in their futures. We hope you enjoy the article. How to support your child at school without being a helicopter parent.

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  • Thunderbird News

    We have uploaded a new May 2019 newsletter. Please click here to view and download our Thunderbird newsletters and learn more.


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  • Our why!

    In our school community, we are passionate about meeting all learners where they are in service of each realizing their innate and extraordinary human potential. This is our great work! Care to join us?

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  • SEL Lives at Cascade View

    As part of our mission of "teaching to the heart as well as the mind," our students are learning important Social and Emotional Learning concepts. If you haven't already, ask your child about the Zones of Regulation, their Brain in the Palm of Their Hand (and what "flipping their lids" means), and some mindfulness tools and strategies they are learning to improve their ability to regulate their emotions.


    Towards Becoming a Compassionate School

    Cascade View is joining three other schools in the Snohomish School District as part of a county-wide grant facilitating the implementation of trauma-informed school practices to better support our students at school. This two year collaboration with county coordinators and instructors will center on a data-informed approach to enhance our systemic and classroom instructional and intervention practices sensitive to all students but also to our students who come to us with multiple adverse childhood experiences (or trauma). More information will be sent to our school community in the months to come. We are excited about this new endeavor and are looking forward to evolving what we do to better meet our WHY!

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