District Announcements

  • Action Alert: Send a message about the Federal tax reform legislation with our advocacy tool

    Oppose the federal tax reform plans Congress is working on that could have a detrimental effect on public school funding. Visit our action center to learn how you can send a message to your representatives in Congress.


    City School District of New Rochelle
  • 'Pay It Forward' Students Help Toys for Tots

    Albert Leonard Middle School's Pay It Forward club joined with Toys for Tots on Dec. 2 to help prepare presents for Westchester families so they can provide toys for their children for the holidays. Ten students and two of their mothers spent the morning at the organization's Elmsford location, where they sorted toys by gender and age.
    Then they packaged the toys into large bags and carted them to the storage room for delivery later in the month.

    "By the end of the morning, the students were asking if they could come back and help again," said Sara Yeterian, who runs the club. "The coordinator asked if they could return, too. They did a great job of representing responsible and helpful Albert Leonard Middle School students."
    City School District of New Rochelle
  • Students Gain Real-World IT Experience on Help Desk

    Seventeen New Rochelle High School students are lending a hand as help desk specialists while gaining real-world experience in an innovative arrangement run by Educational Technology Specialist Mark Silviotti.
    Silviotti works with teachers to integrate instructional technology methods into their everyday practices. But it's through the IT Essentials course he teaches that students enter the IT/help desk gateway.
    "A year ago, while working with our BOCES support team I mentioned that I wanted to start a student help desk at New Rochelle High School," said Silviotti. "I thought, 'What a great idea it would be to get some students involved in helping out our school community.'"
    BOCES helped develop the framework.
    "Students learn everything from how to assemble and disassemble a computer to knowing proper maintenance skills, to acting as IT professionals," Silviotti said. "The notion of incorporating this class with a student help desk gives the students an outlet to develop 21st Century skills in real-world situations."
    Silviotti researched how other student help desks function to develop a curriculum to support the school's needs. 
    The help desk is part of Silviotti's ongoing vision of a student-centered approach toward learning.
    "I would also like them to begin to write or digitally document about what they are doing," he said. "The idea is to have them blog or podcast about their experiences and show how they have grown as mini-IT professionals. We are also working on having all New Rochelle High School students have the ability to write their own tickets through Service Now. These tickets would be routed straight to the student help desk, which will allow us to have a larger role throughout the building."
    Silviotti's plan is to use the IT Essentials course as a prerequisite for a second course that will focus solely on the student help desk.
    "The concept, itself, is quite interesting," said sophomore Griffin Bates, a self-professed computer geek who aspires to enter the chemistry or physics work world. "It's not always that complicated of a problem. This help desk opportunity helps non-experienced people get experience, and it takes the pressure off of the professionals who can focus on things that we wouldn't be able to do due to our lack of experience."  
    City School District of New Rochelle
  • Professional Authors Tell Tales of the Writing Life

    Christopher John Farley, reporter and author, told New Rochelle High School students about the time Kanye West was driving him crazy by calling him again and again.
    All Farley needed was West's five favorite music videos for a list in The Wall Street Journal. But the famed rapper, singer and songwriter wanted his list to be the best, and so he revised it endlessly until finally, he changed the topic to his five favorite places to eat in New York.
    "It was the best list the Journal has ever run," said Farley, one of two writers who spoke to the students at the Authors Out Loud event in the Linda E. Kelly Theatre on Tuesday. The other author was Rachel Vail, who writes for children and teens.
    While Farley told anecdotes about celebrities, Vail told the students about growing up in New Rochelle (she greeted them as "fellow Huguenots") and how her awkward teen years continue to fuel her writing.
    "I love to write about how it really feels to be growing up," she said.
    Presented by the New Rochelle Fund for Educational Excellence, Authors Out Loud is part of the E.L. Doctorow Legacy Initiative and is a program of the Jeremy Scheinfeld Publishing Center.   
    "The authors we have here today have strong ties to the New Rochelle community and have used their love of writing to have a profound impact on our society," said Lydia Adegbola, chair of the New Rochelle High School English department. "We consider it an honor to hear their voices as they share the stories of who they are and their commitment to their craft."
    Both authors talked about the benefits of being a writer.
    "You get to live a lot of different lives," Vail said. "And you get to work in your pajamas."
    Students appreciated the insights into the writing life.
    "This is a great way to understand that there are so many career paths," said sophomore Aniyah Daley.
    Whatever else they took away, Farley urged them not to miss the lesson in his anecdote about Kanye West's obsession with compiling the perfect list.
    "He was driving me crazy, but then I realized there was a method to his madness," Farley said. "Sometimes it does take that kind of drive, that kind of attention to detail to be the best, to get across your voice, to make your impact."
    City School District of New Rochelle
  • Technology Camp Comes to IEYMS Classrooms

    It didn't take long for the sixth-graders at Isaac E. Young Middle School to begin programming patterns of lights and sounds when they started a technology camp last week.
    "When you finish your artwork, you press 'upload' and it shows up on the LED panel," said Isabel Ayala, a member of a team called the MERR Gang, which also included Ashlyn Cohen and Diana Oliveros.
    All 400 sixth-graders learned coding from the nationwide company iD Tech, which brought its instructors in with technology kits from littleBits. The company offers summer computer camps. But this week, the camps ran in four schools across the country. The others were in Chicago and California.
    The lessons offered the school's first-year students invaluable STEM experience.
    "We are so excited that our students have been gifted this opportunity," said Assistant Principal Tawanda Robinson. "Programs such as iD Tech serve as pathways for learning. This offers students authentic hands-on experiences and provides a glimpse into the vast and complicated world that is technology."
    The lessons didn't stop with the end of the in-school tech camp. iD Tech will be giving six IEYMS students full scholarships for a full week of camp at any of the 150 locations across the country. The company will also donate 10 littleBits Coding Kits.
    When students worked with sound, they started off with a two-tone siren, but quickly expanded to longer strings of notes.
    "I like how we can experiment with it and make it more abstract," said Oliveras of the MERR Gang. "You can use your imagination."
    "It's really fun to play with because you get to focus on the music," said Belen Salomon of the Warrior Wolves.
    Teachers said the students were enjoying it from the start.
    "They like the behind-the-scenes aspect, seeing how things work," history teacher Patrick DiPrimo said.
    City School District of New Rochelle
  • Jefferson Students Create Iroquois, Algonquin Dioramas

    When fourth-graders at Jefferson Elementary School recently learned about Native American longhouses and wigwams, they finished the unit by building their own.
    Their dwellings were model-sized, of course, and became the centerpieces of dioramas that included figures of Native Americans, horses, streams, grass and trees.
    Student Daniel Elliot's longhouse boasted an authentic look. It was made of bark that he and his grandparents foraged for off the side of the road on a trip upstate. The grass that surrounded the model was made of maté tea leaves. Deerskin-shaped strips covered benches.
    "We went into the forest and we found a couple of pieces of bark on the floor," he said. "They used deerskin to sleep, that's why we put deerskins on the bed."
    Elliot's grandmother Lourdes Elliot, who helped forage for the bark, enjoyed the project.
    "Working with him is fantastic. I love it," she said. "To me, it's important that the family gets to do things together."
    In the unit, students studied the Iroquois and the Algonquins in the pre-Colonial days of what is now the New York area. They learned that Algonquins built faster, lighter canoes (that the Iroquois often took from them). They learned that the Iroquois lived in longhouses occupied by up to 20 families while Algonquins generally lived in smaller wigwams meant more for nuclear families.
    While learning about the history, the unit combined art in the dioramas and English in the essays they wrote. They also developed and practiced computer skills, creating double-bubble charts to compare the cultures of the two peoples.
    Student Jeimy Lopez reflected that she would like living in a longhouse.
    "It would be fun," she said. "I could live with my family members."
    They built with cardboard and sticks or twigs. Streams were created with blue fish-tank gravel or melted and re-hardened hot glue. For student Rocco Regina, the top of a two-liter soft drink bottle made a perfect frame for a wigwam, complete with the hole in the top to serve as the smoke hole.
    "They have a smoke hole because they have a fire in the house," he said.
    City School District of New Rochelle
  • NRHS PAVE Artists Experiment in Varied Media

    The walls of the bridge to House IV in New Rochelle High School are covered with the works of the PAVE art students' first marking period projects.

    Drawing inspiration from masters - blown glass artist Dale Chihuly and author Annie Dillard - the student artists created drawings, painted paper, sculpture and digitally enhanced photographs. Students from the three PAVE levels collaborated on the exhibition and held the official opening Thursday evening.
    Early in the period, students interviewed each other and created portrait drawings in ebony pencil.  They then read Dillard's classic 1982 essay "Total Eclipse" and created colored pencil drawings. 
    In late September, many of the artists visited the exhibition of Chihuly's spectacular glass sculptures at the New York Botanical Garden in the Bronx. They created two colored marker drawings on site at the NYBG. Back at school, employing Chihuly's free-form style, they painted on paper outside for two days. They then cut, folded and formed the painted paper into their own sculptures inspired by the glass master's forms.
    Taking the project further still, the students photographed their sculptures and, using Photoshop, placed them "on site" somewhere on the NRHS grounds. They imagined what their works would look like in an eclipse and changed the photos accordingly.
    Finally, the group created a newsletter documenting the event.
    The exhibition will be on display in the hallway, near the Museum of Arts & Culture in the school, through December.
    City School District of New Rochelle
  • IEYMS Wildlife Club Learns to Rehab Animals

    How often does one get to meet an albino wallaby? The students in the Isaac E. Young Middle School Wildlife Rehabilitators in Training Club have. 

    Two animal experts stopped by in recent months to introduce the 30-plus club members to the rare, all-white marsupial and a host of other creatures, including pigeons, a hedgehog, several species of monkeys, a chinchilla and a large - and loud - bird from Australia called a kookaburra.
    The far-flung friends visited the club with human companions from Animal Nation in Rye and Noah's Park Retreat in Goshen, N.Y.
    But it is more than rarities and denizens of distant lands that hold the students' attentions. The students are also learning how to help creatures more common to our area, including the ubiquitous eastern gray squirrels. At the end of last year, club members created a release pen for the Weinberg Nature Center in Scarsdale.
    "I think it's important to help animals that can't survive on their own," said eighth-grader Gaby Meda, a member of the club. "Many times, they're overlooked or mistreated."
    Club advisor Regina Simoes is also a wildlife rehabilitator in New Rochelle licensed by the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation, a role that keeps her busy as a beaver. She rehabilitates dozens of squirrels each year that are left orphaned or stranded, often when trees are cut down. She has been using the new pen for a crucial transition phase in their re-introduction to natural settings.
    "The pen will be used every spring, summer, and fall for many years to come, helping to release rehabilitated wildlife back into the wild," Simoes said. She hopes the club members will obtain their licenses to join her in protecting the creatures.
    The students are learning the importance of squirrels, bees and other creatures, and how their lives are interconnected with humans.
    "They really help us in many different ways," said eighth-grader Carlos Perez.
    "I just like the feeling that I did something good - that I saved animals' lives, and that I can save a lot more," said eighth-grader Melanie Moncada.
    Cindy Polera, the Scarsdale village naturalist and environmental educator of the Weinberg Nature Center, is impressed with the students' dedication.
    "They're a great group," she said. "They're curious, they ask a lot of questions and they're focused. They're wonderful kids."
    City School District of New Rochelle
  • Thanksgiving Spirit Pervades Campus School

    Thanksgiving brought a spirit of helping out and togetherness to the Campus Alternative High School as students helped distribute turkeys to families in need and gathered with staff for their own holiday feast featuring foods from many nations.

    These have become modern day traditions at the school. Students volunteer to pick up turkeys from a local grocery store and deliver them to HOPE Community Services in New Rochelle. This year, the students, with volunteer firefighters, helped to unload 150 turkeys and to distribute more than 400 of the birds to families, including the elderly.

    “This is a wonderful way for students to give back to the community through warm smiles, conversation and a helping hand,” said Teaching Assistant Jennifer Renne. 

    “I enjoyed the work I did because it was for a good cause,” said senior LeSandra Turner. “I like helping others, especially around the holidays. It was great working with my fellow classmates in providing a meal for needy families.”

    The students and staff held their Thanksgiving feast the day before the actual holiday – another tradition the school has observed for more than 20 years. The celebration featured a wide variety of dishes and desserts, including pasta dishes, rice and beans, tamales, eggplant parmesan and macaroni and cheese. 

    “On this special day before Thanksgiving, Campus had a wonderful feast that included alumni, friends and family,” said junior Omari Walker. “I have never felt so welcomed and thankful for what they have done for me and my classmates. This Thanksgiving feast has showed me a lot about people’s true spirit of giving.”

    English teacher Karen Tucker coordinates the meal with help from other staff members. Neil Mattera cooked four – yes, four – turkeys and Almaire Fridovich baked a scrumptious ham. Students and teachers set up the cafeteria and served the food together.

    Former students also visit, including alumni from years ago, who bring their children and who share their accomplishments and memories of Campus. They help out or pay a visit to their favorite teachers and Program Administrator Joel Fridovich.

    Joel Fridovich wrapped up the event with a speech thanking all who participated and extending well wishes to students, alumni and staff. Uneaten food and desserts are donated to the HOPE Soup Kitchen as another way to support the community. 

    City School District of New Rochelle
  • After Arriving from Mexico, Sofia Ochoa Excels at IEYMS

    Fernanda Sofia Ochoa, an Isaac E. Young Middle School eighth-grader, wants to spread the message that everyone is capable of moving beyond any barriers in life.

    Known as Sofia, Ochoa became a student in the City School District of New Rochelle after arriving from Mexico last year. Speaking only minimal English, Ochoa quickly caught on, has had notable academic achievements and has aspirations to become a doctor or architect.

    “Sofia is intelligent, kind, is helpful to students and is such a respectful young lady,” said Jecelyn George, her guidance counselor.

    Ochoa said it wasn’t easy to arrive in a new country and go to a new school.

    “When I came here, I was really scared because it’s really different from Mexico,” Ochoa recalled. “This is a big school. I thought I was going to get lost.”

    Her family reinforced the importance of not giving in or giving up.

    “My mom and brother always told me, you need to do well. If you see a wall in front of you, don’t say, ‘I need to wait.’ If you do, you will be stuck.”

    Ochoa didn’t wait. With a thirst for learning, she threw herself into her studies, earning either an A or A+ in all of her classes in every marking period last year.  Her limited knowledge of the English language morphed into a commanding fluency.

    Indeed, her academic accomplishments were so stellar that she was selected for IEYMS’ chapter of the National Junior Honor Society. Her math and science proficiency placed her in Algebra and Biology --- both high school classes --- this year.   

    “You need to see what’s on the other side of ‘the wall,’” she said.  “It might be scary but, focus and do it.  It could be a ‘difficult wall,’ but on the other side there could be an opportunity that could help you in your future.  If you’re still stuck in the same place, you’re not going to go anywhere in your life.”

    What advice does she have for others?

    “You need to always be focused on what you want to do for your future,” she said. “This (school) is best place in the U.S. for me. I see many possibilities to help me with my life. If you’re not seeing the positive things that are in school, you’re not going to get anywhere.”

    City School District of New Rochelle

Message from the Principal

December 11, 2017
Dear Families, 

We hope everyone is geared up for a great holiday season and wish you a fantastic wrap-up to the 2017 calendar year. As we prepare to welcome 2018, we reflect upon the past year and thank all ALMS community members for their support and collaboration. This time of year reminds us to appreciate all of the things we do have in our lives and to cherish our family, friends, and loved ones. We thank you for allowing us to serve our students, faculty and ALMS families.

We hope to see you at our next PTA meeting on January 17th. We begin in the ALMS Library at 7:00 pm, with doors opening at 6:45 pm. All are welcome and we will wrap up the session at 8:30 pm. Please join us if you are able to attend.

Mr. John Barnes, ALMS Principal



Dear ALMS Community Members,

Welcome to the 2017 – 2018 school year! We are grateful to work with our fabulous students, talented staff members, and incredible families. Thank you for your continued collaboration as we work to support our students on their quest to become their personal best!

Here at Albert Leonard Middle School, we are dedicated to ensuring the safety of our entire school community in an academically challenging, enriching, and supportive learning environment. In particular, we have devoted time at ALMS to promote the up-stander mentality (as opposed to the by-stander mentality) when it comes to bullying.

We thank STOMP Out Bullying (CEO/Founder - Ms. Ross Ellis) and The New York Jets Community Relations Department for recognizing our entire school community for our efforts, over the last four years, to eradicate bullying in our school. This year, we are highlighting a weekly Up-stander of the Week. Please join me in congratulating Roan Etkin as our first recipient. Roan is a student leader who cares deeply about our school community and putting an end to bias and discrimination in our society. Roan received two tickets to October 29th’s New York Jets Game and was featured as our first “tweet” on our new Twitter account (#ALMSNewRo). Please follow us if you are using Twitter!

Our PTA is actively involved in all aspects of our school, and we are a better school as a result of our partnership and strong home/school connection. This past year, Nancy Podhradsky and Kim Castellano served as our PTA Co-Presidents. We thank Ms. Podhradsky for her two years of service as our PTA President and will miss her this coming year! We also thank Ms. Anne Todd for joining Ms. Castellano as our 2017/2018 PTA Co-Presidents, and look forward to a great year of working together.

Cheers to a wonderful school community and a phenomenal 2017-2018 school year! Please check our website and feel free to call or email with any specific questions you may have.

With appreciation,

John Barnes

ALMS Principal


School Announcements

  • Calendar Update - ALMS PTA and January's Music Department Concert

    The PTA asked us to inform you that we will not be facilitating our December 13th PTA meeting. We wish those celebrating Hanukkah 8 glorious and festive nights. 
    We look forward to seeing you on at the January 17th PTA meeting. Please remember we open doors at 6:45 pm and begin at 7:00 pm in the ALMS Library.
    Also, a friendly reminder that our Holiday concerts will be on January 25th in the ALMS Main Auditorium, at 7:00 pm. We hope to see you next month and wish everyone a fantastic holiday season.
    Albert Leonard Middle School
  • Scholastic Book Fair

    Scholastic Book Fair
    December 4 - 8 in the Library
    Evening shopping for parents on Dec. 7 from 5:30 - 7:30
    Online shopping is available Nov. 23 - Dec. 10 
    Albert Leonard Middle School
  • Happy Thanksgiving!

    Happy Thanksgiving! Schools will be closed Thursday, 11/23 and Friday, 11/24. Have a happy and safe holiday. 

    Albert Leonard Middle School
  • SADD Comes to ALMS

    NRHS SADD students talking to 8th grade health classes about making wise choices.

    Albert Leonard Middle School


    Attention all ALMS students! You are invited to participate in a poster contest to celebrate Red Ribbon Week.  “Your future is key, so stay drug free.”  Design a poster highlighting this theme and submit your entry by Friday, 10/27/17 for a chance to win some great prizes.  All posters should be brought to your house office.  Winners will be announced and prizes will be awarded on Tuesday 10/31/17.  

    Good luck to all!

    Albert Leonard Middle School
  • Wear Blue on Monday for STOMP Out Bullying's: Blue Shirt Day, World Day of Bullying Prevention

    Please join us as we work with STOMP Out Bullying™ and wear blue on Monday for Nation-Wide Annual Blue Shirt Day, World Day of Bullying Prevention. Our students will be participating in a morning assembly as we highlight this years theme "Change the Culture" with STOMP Out Bullying™. 


    Albert Leonard Middle School
  • ALMS has created a TWITTER account!

    Dear ALMS Families,
    We are excited to announce that Albert Leonard Middle School has created a TWITTER account. As we explore new ways to reach parents and community members, we ask anyone signed up for twitter to please follow us at @ALMSNewRo - through Twitter! 
    We are pleased to announce our first Upstander of the Week, Roan Etkin, Grade 8 ALMS student. Roan has earned two tickets to October 29th's Jets game and has had their name submitted to both The New York Jets Community Relations Department and our partner, STOMP Out Bullying. Roan is an advocate for all students.
    Our second Upstander of the Week, Jayden Lythcott, Grade 7 ALMS student.  Congratulations Jayden for speaking up for what is right and for not ignoring justice!  Jayden will also earn two tickets to the 10/29 Jets game and has had his name submitted to both the NY Jets Community Relations Dept. and our partner, STOMP Out Bullying.
    We will be highlighting a weekly upstander leading up to the big game on the 29th. Please stay tuned for more details and please plan on wearing BLUE on October 2nd, for STOMP Out Bullying's Blue Shirt Day, World Day of Bullying Prevention.
    Cheers to a great launch to a wonderful school year.
    With gratitude and enthusiasm,
    John Barnes, ALMS Principal
    Albert Leonard Middle School
  • Congratulations to Mr. Jose and Ms. O'Casey on receiving tenure!

    Albert Leonard Middle School
  • Parent Newsletters

    Please click to see our October 2017 Daily Learning Planner and Helping Students Learn Parent Newsletters! Tips Families Can Use to Help Students Do Better In School

    Albert Leonard Middle School
  • The parent portal is open and you may view your child's initial schedule

    Dear parents/guardians, 
    The parent portal is open and you may view your child's initial schedule. Please note, schedules are subject to change. Schedules will be given to students at ALMS on the first full day of school, Thursday, September 7th. Please contact the school counseling office should you require further assistance.
    Thank you
    Albert Leonard Middle School

Calendar of Events

  • Barnard Reads Pre-K Book Distribution

    City School District of New Rochelle
  • Trinity Tamalada NIght

    City School District of New Rochelle
  • Webster Holiday Boutique

    City School District of New Rochelle
  • BOE- Equity, Excellence & Innovation Committee

    Central Administration, Carew Room

    9:30 a.m. to 11:00 a.m.

    City School District of New Rochelle
  • NR Fund Practice ACT at NRHS

    City School District of New Rochelle
View Monthly Calendar

Supply Lists 2017-18






Below is our grade specific list of supplies for this school year:

Grade SIX General Supplies:

  • 1 ALMS agenda book
  • 2 combination master locks (gym and hall locker)
  • Pens, blue or black ink
  • #2 pencils
  • 1 box of colored pencils
  • 1 individual pencil sharpener
  • Paper towels or hand soap/sanitizer or disinfecting wipes to your science teacher
  • 2 boxes of tissues to your period 1 class
  • Loose-leaf paper
  • Index cards for flashcards
  • Black sharpie markers
  • Ear buds (optional)

For 6th Grade ELA (English Language Arts):

  • 4 blue pocket folders
  • 1 blue marble composition notebook with at least 100 pages
  • 2 gallon-size zip-lock bags
  • Glue sticks (pack of 3)

For 6th Grade Social Studies:

  • 1 purple spiral notebook
  • 1 purple folder

For 6th Grade Math:

  • 1 red 3-subject spiral notebook
  • 1 red folder

For 6th Grade Science:

  • 1 green subject notebook
  • 1 green folder

 Grade SEVEN General Supplies

 1 ALMS agenda book

  • 2 combination locks (gym and hall locker)
  • earbuds
  • post-its
  • pencils (mechanical)
  • pens (blue or black)
  • pens (red)
  • whiteboard markers
  • subject dividers (for any binders)
  • Scientific Calculator
  • Graph Paper

  For 7th Grade ELA (English Language Arts):

  • 1 blue spiral Notebook or binder (student choice) 
  • 1 blue expandable folder

 For 7th Grade Social Studies


  • 1 purple spiral notebook
  • 1 purple folder


 For 7th Grade Math:

  • 1 red 3 Subject Spiral Notebook
  • 1 red Folder

 For 7th Grade Science:

  • 1 green Subject Notebook
  • 1 green Folder

 Grade EIGHT General Supplies

  • 1 ALMS agenda book
  • 2 combination locks (gym and hall locker)
  • earbuds
  • post-its
  • pencils (mechanical)
  • pens (blue or black)
  • pens (red)
  • whiteboard markers
  • subject dividers (for any binders)

Scientific Calculator

Graph Paper

Grade 8 ELA:

  • #2 pencils
  • Loose leaf
  • Page protectors
  • Binder with dividers
  • Blue or black pens
  • Colored pen
  • Tissues

 For 8th Grade Social Studies:

  • 1 purple spiral notebook
  • 1 purple folder

 For 8th Grade Math:

  • 1 red 3 Subject Spiral Notebook
  • 1 red Folder

 For 8th Grade Science:

  • 1 green Subject Notebook
  • 1 green Folder

 Ms. Loscalzo’s Supply List for Literacy and Learning Class

 Literacy and LearningImage result for spiral bound

 1 box of tissues

1 box of multipurpose wipes

1 (3 subject) red binder

5 folders (multi, red, green, blue, purple)

4 spiral bound notebooks (red, green, blue, purple)Image result for plastic folder


1 pack 3x5 note cards

1 note card boxImage result for note card box

1 pack of erasable pens

2 packs of pencils

2 highlighters

2 glue sticks

1 pencil boxImage result for easy locker locks

 1 lock for locker Image result for easy locker locks

 1 lock for gym locker

 1 picture of yourself Image result for pencil box

School "Day" Assignments


12/4 Day 4

12/5 Day 1

12/6 Day 2

12/7 Day 3

12/8 Day 4 Music Hour

12/11 Day 1

12/12 Day 2

12/13 Day 3

12/14 Day 4

12/15 Day 1


Albert Leonard Middle School Leopards Custom Apparel

Click and check out the Albert Leonard School Store for a wide variety of ALMS apparel! Every purchase helps support the ALMS Yearbook. Order today and show your ALMS school pride!

Please see our new issue of Highlights below!

Highlights Issue 4


This is a new web-based version of Highlights Newsletter, Highlights 2.0.

This new format is easily accessible on the web and on your smart phones!



STOMP Out Bullying