POLITICO title How the first day of school might be a nightmare for students in Franklin County, Indiana article The second-graders at Frankstown Elementary School in Franklin, Indiana, may not be getting the full-day nutrition education they need, as some are getting sick and others are being denied food.
But that doesn’t mean their lunch won’t be filling with rich food.
The first day is traditionally a great time for school.
It’s a time to eat out, watch TV, and socialize.
But it’s also a time when many families struggle with how to feed their kids, according to the Franklin County Department of Health and Human Services.
Frankstown is one of the counties with the highest number of students who have no food in the lunchroom, and many students are skipping lunch because they can’t afford to pay for the food, according the Franklin Daily Times.
A spokesperson for the department told The Daily Times that the district had seen an increase in reported cases of foodborne illness among children in Franklin since the beginning of the school year, and that more than 30 cases had been reported since the start of October.
According to the department, students were given a “healthy snack” that included a bag of peanut butter, peanut butter spread, and a small container of apple sauce.
But a number of other students are not getting their lunch, according a report released by the Franklin District School Board last week.
The Franklin Daily Post wrote that some parents had complained to school officials about the students eating too much food.
One mother wrote in the paper that her daughter had to go to the cafeteria after school because she couldn’t afford her lunch, and the staff would not provide her with a portion of the meal, The Daily Post reported.
“My daughter is 5-years-old and she is 4 weeks old.
She was supposed to be getting a healthy snack,” the mother wrote.
“I don’t understand why they can not give her the same amount of food that the rest of the students are getting.”
But the Franklin district is taking a more cautious approach with its food plan, according Tim Hirsch, the district’s superintendent.
“There have been some cases of kids eating at school and not being able to get enough nutrition for them,” Hirsch told the Franklin paper.
“We have had a couple of cases of people who are still missing food.
We’re going to take that opportunity to provide some healthy snacks and snacks that are actually going to help the kids.”
Frankstown Elementary Principal David Brown told The Franklin Daily Mail that the school’s food plan is for students to get what they need.
But, he added, “It’s our goal to provide healthy food to everyone in the school.”
Students are expected to eat an average of 2,000 calories a day during the school day, according Franklin County School Superintendent David Brown.
The Franklin district’s food program also includes a nutritious snack menu and snacks to be delivered to students on the first and second days of the year.
Brown said that while students are entitled to a healthy lunch, some students are still getting the bare minimum.
“When we’re not seeing the kids getting the whole meal, that’s when we have to start to look at what are we doing wrong,” he said.
“Some of the children are going to be eating more than others.”
For many students, getting enough nutrition isn’t an issue.
According to the report, the school has been able to provide all students with a full lunch in the cafeteria for the past few years.