Coming Soon...
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Attachment  Size 

Ag Business Syllabus 20122013  31.5 KB 
Contracts Power Point  479 KB 
Inventory Power Point  758 KB 
Assets and Depreciation Power Point  274 KB 
Balance Sheet. Power Point  160.5 KB 
Year End Reporting Power Point  172 KB 
Valuing and Closing Inventories Power Point  274 KB 
Registrations Due February 14th, 2013
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Attachment  Size 

Crop Science Syllabus 201213.doc  80 KB 
Attachment  Size 

High School Shop Syllabus 20122013.doc  30 KB 
To cultivate an awareness of the earth sciences around us while providing handson activities and cooperative classroom learning to enhance knowledge. Below is a brief list of subjects that will be covered throughout the year.
Rocks and Minerals
Air, Water and Energy
Weather
Grading Policy
No Rounding of Grades!! If your name is left on a substitute report in a negative manner, your grade will automatically be lowered ½ letter grade at the end of the semester. Students caught cheating on assignments or test will be excused from the room for the remainder of the period, receive a ˜0 grade on the work and will call parents with the teacher present. There is also the possibility of complete class failure and expulsion.
Each student will be required to keep a notebook for science. The dividers will be: Labs, Worksheets, Tests/Quizzes, Daily Work, Homework. A monthly assessment of the notebook will be done for each student and entered in the grade book. Grades will be posted weekly online.
If you are missing assignments, preparing to be gone, or making up past work and would like to conference with the teacher, please do so before or after school. I will not be available in between classes or right before the class starts. You may also email me at erin.heideman@ione.k12.or.us or call me at 5414227131.
No work will be accepted from an unexcused absence. Excused absences will have two days to turn in make up assignments. Two unexcused tardies will result in an unexcused absence as per the Ione Community School handbook. No make up work will be given or accepted from an unexcused absence.
FINAL!
June 2nd and 3rd
June 4th: Last Day Seniors Final Grades and BMCC Credit
Attachment  Size 

Biology of the Cell Part I  11.74 MB 
Biology of the Cell Part II  3.75 MB 
Skeletal System.ppt  718.5 KB 
Muscular System.ppt  940 KB 
Digestive System.ppt  349 KB 
Circulatory System.ppt  527 KB 
Respiratory System.ppt  500.5 KB 
Nervous System.ppt  738.5 KB 
Reproduction System.ppt  1.01 MB 
Beef Breeds.ppt  1.98 MB 
Sheep Breeds.ppt  3.85 MB 
Swine Breeds.ppt  2.06 MB 
To cultivate an awareness of the life science around us while providing handson activities and cooperative classroom learning to enhance knowledge. Below is a brief list of subjects that will be covered throughout the year.
Classifying Life
Plants
Animals
Anatomy and Physiology
No Rounding of Grades!! If your name is left on a substitute report in a negative manner, your grade will automatically be lowered ½ letter grade at the end of the semester. Students caught cheating on assignments or test will be excused from the room for the remainder of the period, receive a "0" grade on the work and will call parents with the teacher present. There is also the possibility of complete class failure and expulsion.
Each student will be required to keep a notebook for science. The dividers will be: Labs, Worksheets, Tests/Quizzes, Daily Work, Homework. A monthly assessment of the notebook will be done for each student and entered in the grade book. Grades will be posted weekly online.
If you are missing assignments, preparing to be gone, or making up past work and would like to conference with the teacher, please do so before or after school. I will not be available in between classes or right before the class starts. You may also email me at erin.heideman@ione.k12.or.us or call me at 5414227131.
No work will be accepted from an unexcused absence. Excused absences will have two days to turn in make up assignments. Two unexcused tardies will result in an unexcused absence as per the Ione Community School handbook. No make up work will be given or accepted from an unexcused absence.
Attachment  Size 

Middle School Shop Syllabus 20122013  29.5 KB 
To cultivate an awareness of the physical sciences around us while providing handson activities and cooperative classroom learning to enhance knowledge. Below is a brief list of subjects that will be covered throughout the year.
Matter and Properties
Energy
Motion & Forces
Chemical Interactions
A  90% 100%
B  89%80%
C  79%70%
D  69%60%
No Rounding of Grades!! If your name is left on a substitute report in a negative manner, your grade will automatically be lowered ½ letter grade at the end of the semester. Students caught cheating on assignments or test will be excused from the room for the remainder of the period, receive a "0" grade on the work and will call parents with the teacher present. There is also the possibility of complete class failure and expulsion.
Each student will be required to keep a notebook for science. The dividers will be: Labs, Worksheets, Tests/Quizzes, Daily Work, Homework. A monthly assessment of the notebook will be done for each student and entered in the grade book. Grades will be posted weekly online.
If you are missing assignments, preparing to be gone, or making up past work and would like to conference with the teacher, please do so before or after school. I will not be available in between classes or right before the class starts. You may also email me at erin.heideman@ione.k12.or.us or call me at 5414227131.
No work will be accepted from an unexcused absence. Excused absences will have two days to turn in make up assignments. Two unexcused tardies will result in an unexcused absence as per the Ione Community School handbook. No make up work will be given or accepted from an unexcused absence.
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Jan. 23: Seeding Sugar Baby Watermelon and Muskmelon Cataloupe
Feb. 04: Seeded Dianthus, Marigold and Strawberry Petunia
Prepared and got the hydroponic system running with 2 variety of lettuce and tomato
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Mr. Holland teaches Geometry, Algebra 2, PreCalculus, Chemistry, Physics and Geology.
The student will begin with a review of functions and limits. There is an extensive study on the derivative, applications of the derivative, and techniques of differentiation. The integral will briefly be discussed. This class is not designed to replace college calculus, but rather gives the student a solid base to enter college calculus and be successful.
This class is offered every other year. Topics include scientific notation, significant digits, English and metric measurements, atomic theory, the periodic table, properties of matter, the mole, balancing chemical equations, stoichiometry, chemical bonding, ionic and covalent molecules, oxidationreduction reactions, gas laws, solutions, organic chemistry, acids and bases, and nuclear chemistry. At least four weeks are spent in lab. Career oriented field trips may be taken.
This class is offered every other year. Topics include scientific notation, significant digits, English and metric measurements, motion, forces, torque, energy and power, matter, heat, gas laws, electricity, magnetism, waves, sound, and light. A high emphasis is put on problem solving. At least four weeks are spent in lab. Career oriented field trips may be taken.
This class is offered every other year. It provides an ample amount of field work and hands on activities. Students study watersheds and collect water samples and test temperature, turbidity, pH, dissolved oxygen, alkalinity, hardness, nutrients, nitrates, phosphates, coliform bacteria and other biological indicators of water quality. Fruit flies are bred and crossed to study genetics. Chemically preserved cats are dissected and the anatomy of bones, muscles, organs, and the circulatory system is studied. Bird identification (ornithology) is studied not only from pictures and video, but also field identification. Two major (camp out) field trips may also be taken. This class is limited to 11th and 12th grade students.
This class is offered every other year. Topics include rocks and minerals, volcanic activity, weathering and soil, geologic time, glaciation, deserts, shorelines, crustal deformation, earthquakes, plate tectonics, and energy and mineral resources. Stream studies will also be included. Two major (camp out) field trips may be taken. This class is limited to 11th and 12th grade students.
Grading Scale

Term Grade

Semester Grade


As5 points

4.55.0

A 
Average of both terms.

Bs4 points

3.54.4

B 

Cs3 points

2.53.4

C 

Ds2 points

1.52.4

D 

Fs1 point

0.01.4

F 

0s0 points



This course focuses on the basic concepts of geometry and logic. It also spends a reasonable amount of time reviewing algebra concepts. The student will study inductive and deductive reasoning, proof writing, parallel and perpendicular lines, triangles, proportions and similarities, quadrilaterals, transformations, areas of circles and polygons, surface area and volume of 3D figures and introductory trigonometry. Problem solving is also emphasized.
This course compounds what is learned in algebra 1 and geometry to critically analyze mathematical problems. Topics cover linear equations, polynomials, factoring, functions, quadratic equations, inequalities, systems of equations and matrices, rational equations, exponential equations, logarithms, and expansion of trigonometry learned in geometry.
Problem solving is used extensively in this course. Topics include a review of linear and quadratic functions, inequalities, polynomials and their graphs and transformations, synthetic division, rational functions, exponential and logarithmic functions, conic sections, and an extensive study of trigonometry. If time allows a more extensive look at sequences and series, matrices, and statistics is covered.
Grading Scale

Term Grade

Semester Grade


A’s5 points

4.55.0

A 
Average of both terms.

B’s4 points

3.54.4

B 

C’s3 points

2.53.4

C 

D’s2 points

1.52.4

D 

F’s1 point

0.01.4

F 

0’s0 points



Physics Extra Credit
Extra credit will be offered over Christmas and spring break.
An informative report on a famous scientist can be written over Christmas break.
Students will be on time and prepared for class everyday. Students are expected to participate in class everyday. Work missed from absences should be made up in a timely fashion.
.
Students will be on time and prepared for class everyday. Students are expected to participate in class everyday. Work missed from absences should be made up in a timely fashion.
Mr. Rudolf teaches 612th Grade History, Social Studies and Career Development.
The study of Ancient History, including Early Humans and the civilizations of Mesopotamia, Egypt, The Indus Valley, China, Ancient Greece and Rome, and The Americas. Focus will be on the historical, cultural, geographic, and political aspects of these ancient civilizations.
Horizons: World History, Volume 1, Harcourt Publishers.
The first 510 minutes of every class
Each assignment is worth up to 5 points each. These assignments cannot be made up if absent, nor will any late assignments from the daily work be accepted.
Typically, homework assignments come from questions from the textbook, worksheets, map assignments, questions from the Junior Scholastic Magazine (every two weeks), and questions from Time Readers (one every week). A research paper will be assigned during the 2nd Quarter.
There is a test/quiz after each chapter or unit. Tests are usually matching and multiple choice questions, with some short answer. Students are informed of test dates at least one week in advance and a study guide may be provided. There are inclass review activities, both as a class and individually. There will be a semester test.
Unless specified on the assignment, all late work will receive a deduction of one letter grade for each day past the original due date. After four school days, a maximum of ½ credit can be earned. For excused absences, for everyday absent, the student has that many days past the original due date to turn in the assignment for full credit. Special circumstances will be handled on an individual basis.
Students should bring to class everyday their textbook, assignments, notebook/folder with paper, pen or pencil, and be ontime. Remember, no gum, candy, or any other food or drink is allowed in class. Minor rule infractions will be handled inclass. Major infractions will be referred to the office and follow the student handbook guidelines.
Students will focus on the study of American History from The Civil War to World War I. In addition to the historical study of the United States, students will examine the political, social, and cultural aspects of America during this period of history.
The Americans: Reconstruction to the 21st Century. McDougal Little Publishers.
The first 510 minutes of every class will include the following:
Each assignment is worth up to five points each. These assignments cannot be made up if the student is absent, nor will any late assignments from the daily work will be accepted.
Typically, homework assignments come from questions out of the textbook, worksheets, and map assignments. An analysis paper will be assigned during the 2nd Quarter.
Unless specified on the assignment, all late work will receive a deduction of one letter grade for each day past the due date. After four school days, a maximum of ½ credit can be earned. For excused absences, everyday the student is absent, he/she has that many days past the original due date to turn in the assignment for full credit. Special circumstances will be handled on an individual basis.
There is a test/quiz after each chapter or unit. Tests are usually matching and multiple choice questions, with some short answer and/or essay questions. Students are informed of test dates at least one week in advance and a study guide may be provided. There are inclass review activities, both as a class and individually. There will be a semester final.
Students should bring to class everyday their textbook, assignments, notebook/folder with paper, pen or pencil, and be ontime. Remember, no gum, candy, or any other food or drink is allowed in class. Minor rule infractions will be handled inclass. Major infractions will be referred to the office and follow the student handbook guidelines.
Students will focus on the study of 20th Century World History from the French Revolution to the end of the 20th Century. In addition to the historical study of World History during this time period, students will examine the political, geographical, economical, and social interaction between peoples from around the world.
Modern World History: Patterns of Interaction. McDougal Littell, Publishers.
The first 510 minutes of every class will include the following:
Each assignment is worth up to five points each. These assignments cannot be made up if the student is absent, nor will any late assignments from the daily work be accepted.
Typically, homework assignments come from questions out of the textbook, worksheets, and map assignments. An analysis paper will be assigned during the 2nd quarter.
Unless specified on the assignment, all late work will receive a deduction of one letter grade for each day past the due date. After four school days, a maximum of ½ credit can be earned. For excused absences, everyday the student is absent, he/she has that many days past the original due date to turn in the assignment for full credit. Special circumstances will be handled on an individual basis.
There is a test/quiz after each chapter or unit. Tests are usually matching and multiple choice questions, with some short answer and/or essay questions. Students are informed of test dates at least one week in advance and a study guide may be provided. There are inclass review activities, both as a class and individually. There will be a semester final.
Students are expected to be on time to class and bring all necessary items each day (textbook, homework, paper, pen/pencil, folder/notebook, etc.). Remember, no gum, candy, or any other food or drink is allowed in class. Minor rule infractions will be handled inclass. All other infractions will be referred to the office and follow the student handbook guidelines.
Students will focus on the study of the governmental system in the U.S. Topics include the Declaration of Independence, the Constitution, the Electoral College, Political Parties, Voting in America, specific Supreme Court cases, Federal, State and Local governments, Laws and the Legal System, and other types of political systems around the World.
Civics: Government and Economics in Action. Prentice Hall Publishers
The first 510 minutes of every class
Each assignment is worth up to 5 points each. These assignments cannot be made up if the student is absent, nor will any late assignments from the daily work be accepted.
Typically, homework assignments come from questions out of the textbook, worksheets, current events, and map assignments. An analysis paper will be assigned during the 2nd Quarter.
There is a test/quiz after each chapter or unit. Tests are usually matching and multiple choice questions, with some short answer and/or essay. Students are informed of test dates at least one week in advance and a study guide may be provided. There are inclass review activities, both as a class and individually. There will be a semester test.
Unless specified on the assignment, all late work will receive a deduction of one letter grade for each day past the original due date. After four school days, a maximum of ½ credit can be earned. For excused absences, for everyday absent, the student has that many days past the original due date to turn in the assignment for full credit. Special circumstances will be handled on an individual basis.
Students should bring to class everyday their textbook, assignments, notebook/folder with paper, pen or pencil, and be ontime. Remember, no gum, candy, or any other food or drink is allowed in class. Minor rule infractions will be handled inclass. Major infractions will be referred to the office and follow the student handbook guidelines.
Mr. Schaber teaches Middle and High School Math and Physical Education.
This course is designed to introduce and build on basic math facts and concepts.
Daily assignments:
I expect all daily work to be completed fully and on time. If daily work is not, it is counted as an incomplete, resulting in a zero grade. All chapter tests are worth 200 points. Notebook quizzes and chapter quizzes are worth 50 points each.
This course is designed to introduce and build on basic math facts and concepts. These concepts will be applied at a higher level of thinking, preparing the students for higher levels of math courses.
Daily assignments:
I expect all daily work to be completed fully and on time. If daily work is not, it is counted as an incomplete, resulting in a zero grade. All chapter tests are worth 200 points. Notebook quizzes and chapter quizzes are worth 50 points each.
This course makes the connection between and the transition from, arithmetic to algebra. It explains the laws that govern the other branches of mathematics. The topics cover and everyday application: using the language of algebra, operations of real numbers, solving multiplestep equations, graphing linear equations, solving and graphing inequalities, and solving the systems of equations.
Daily assignments:
I expect all daily work to be completed fully and on time. If daily work is not it is counted as an incomplete, resulting in a zero grade. All chapter tests are worth 200 points. Note book quizzes and chapter quizzes are worth 50 points each.
This course is an introduction to basic shop and business skills with an emphasis on safety, marketing and applied carpentry.
Students will work in a safe, productive and organized manner. Students are expected to have regular attendance so products can be manufactured in a timely manner. Students need to be dressed in proper clothing for daily shop work. Proper eye and foot protection must be worn at all times in the shop. Any behavior or actions in the shop that are unsafe will be immediate removal form the shop to the office.
There will be a $10.00 fee for all junior high shop students.
Ione’s health education curriculum is an organized, sequential curriculum for teaching students the information and skills they need to become health literate, maintain and improve health, prevent disease, and reduce healthrelated risk behaviors.
Daily assignments:
I expect all daily work to be completed fully and on time. If daily work is not fully completed, it is counted as an incomplete, resulting in a zero grade.