The Berea-Midpark Middle School hall reverberated proudly and commendation Nov. 25 as the Berea Board of Education praised its Be a Titan grant victors for their positive endeavors for the benefit of others and the region.
“To be a Titan intends to be unprecedented by showing sheltered, capable and deferential activities towards others, indicating character, demonstrating administration as well as giving help,” board President Ana Chapman clarified.
Honorees included understudy researchers, competitors, guardians, office laborers, transportation staff, intercession experts, instructors, understudies from different evaluations and structures, overseers, a school nurture, PTA agents and advisors.
Creek Park Councilman Jimmy Mencini, previous Board of Education part “Official Fred” Szabo, and Chance, the Brook Park Memorial Elementary School treatment hound, additionally were perceived.
Aide Superintendent Mike Draves said the thought for the honor began in August, when a gathering of instructors shared individual stories at the opening assembly about being a Titan.
“For each story told, there were hundreds, if not thousands, of accounts of comparative things that weren’t being told,” Draves said. “Today around evening time’s function is an endeavor for us to commend the positive and the entirety of the decency that is going on directly here in the Berea City School District.”Mental Health/Behavior Assistant Charles Williams got the Be a Titan grant for his work with understudies. (Beth Mlady, exceptional to cleveland.com)
One such honoree was Mental Health/Behavior Assistant Charles Williams, who was perceived for his work with understudies who show extraordinary needs.
“He shows restraint, kind and, above all else, sets aside some effort to show them how their practices sway themselves as well as other people,” said Middle School Assistant Principal Kelli Izzo. “He is frequently brought to territories everywhere throughout the structure to aid times of emergency. He represents being a Titan.”Fred Szabo (left) was perceived for serving for a long time as a volunteer at Camp Mi-Bro-Be. (Beth Mlady, unique to cleveland.com)
Fred Szabo was respected for his 30th year filling in as a Camp Mi-Bro-Be volunteer.
“His devotion is a motivation to me by and by and to numerous others,” said Dr. Wayne Ruman, colleague head at the center school.
The Be a Titan grants will be offered twice more during the school year.