Even finicky middle schoolers will have fun with these ideas and events—although they probably won’t admit it.
Check out these suggestions for events and programs that work at the middle school level.
Use this customizable poster to spread the word about your PTO to your child's middle school.
Everything you need to run an Internet Safety Night event, including a PowerPoint presentation for the night itself.
No question, middle school is different from elementary school, and not just for the kids. These tips will help your middle school PTO or PTA thrive.
Our first two-time Parent Group of the Year winner adapts to changing needs of middle school kids and parents—10 years after first winning.
An in-depth look at what works and what doesn’t in middle school, and how middle school PTOs and PTAs are different from elementary school parent groups.
To succeed as a middle school PTO or PTA leader, get out of the grade school mind-set, revisit your group's goals, and involve students in event planning.
An Oklahoma PTO taps into kids’ love of an old-fashioned game for big fun (and profit).
A trio of PTOs gives students the opportunity to run a local business for a day.
What role should your PTO play? That answer will change as the needs of your school community change.
By collecting and repairing bicycles for low-income families, PTO Today's 2009 Parent Group of the Year for Outstanding Community Service Project turned a simple annual event into a community-building exercise.
Ways to maintain an active role even after the kids get older.
Middle school parent group leaders share the messages and communication strategies that have helped them build involvement.
Creating involvement at the middle school level can be tough, but Rosemont Ridge PTO has the magic touch. That made them PTO Today's 2004 Parent Group of the Year.
Involvement can be a harder sell in middle school, but there are still plenty of ways parents can participate.