PTOs and PTAs can play an important role in promoting and encouraging literacy.
Even if you don't have all of your plans worked out, there are plenty of great (and quick) ways to show your teachers you care.
#PTObootcampThere’s nothing more powerful than a fun event that involves lots of learning. Steal some of these ideas or use them as a springboard to create your own.
Try one (or all!) of these parent-group-tested ideas to make learning more exciting for kids.
Boosting test scores is a priority for many schools. Here are academic project ideas to help students prepare for standardized testing.
Our free School Family Night kits include planning tips and promotional materials for running a great event. Pre-order one or all four free kits!
See how one school came up with an innovative way to use junk.
From helping with basic needs to providing academic enrichment, there are many ways PTOs and PTAs work with teachers to help students learn.
Is your school approaching the 100th day of the school year? Here are 11 simple ways to celebrate the occasion.
Budget cuts have taken a toll on arts education in many school districts. But parent groups have found fun and creative ways to promote the arts.
Observed on March 3, Read Across America Day is a good opportunity to promote reading. Here are some fun program ideas you can do this spring to support literacy at your school.
Parent groups are a major source of technology funding at schools. How can you help without breaking the bank?
A PTO program that inspires students to hit the books earned this group the 2014 Parent Group of the Year award for Outstanding Focus on Academics & Enrichment.
Parent groups often have a big hand in executing successful school field trips. Here are some of the best that New England has to offer.
From paying for teacher time to organizing performances, parent groups help bridge the gaps in music education.
The Iditarod, a major hometown event, serves as the inspiration for a schoolwide literacy program.
These parent group projects help kids learn about community and their place in it.
An annual recipe contest at a Minnesota elementary school gets students excited about trying new foods.