DARE graduation


Shelby County Sheriff John Lenhart presents a certificate fifth grade student Kylie Mack, 11, of Botkins, daughter of Don and Christine Mack during the DARE (Drug Abuse Resistance Education) graduation ceremonies conducted at the Botkins school recently. A total of 211 fifth-grade students from Botkins, Jackson Center, Fort Loramie and Hardin-Houston schools graduated from the DARE program and received certificates. Students participating in the DARE program received instruction in topics such as Responsibilities, Drug Facts and Health Effects of Drug Use, Resistance Strategies, Stress Management, Bullying, Basics of Communication, Good Citizenship, Help Networks and several other related areas of studies. The curriculum is instructed by Certified Dare Instructor, Deputy Brian Strunk over a period of 13 weeks during the months of August through December. The 2016-17 school year marks the 28th year for the DARE program being instructed in the Shelby County Schools by the Sheriffճ Office. Sheriff John Lenhart recognized the need for drug prevention and introduced the DARE Program in the Shelby County schools in 1989.

Shelby County Sheriff John Lenhart presents a certificate fifth grade student Kylie Mack, 11, of Botkins, daughter of Don and Christine Mack during the DARE (Drug Abuse Resistance Education) graduation ceremonies conducted at the Botkins school recently. A total of 211 fifth-grade students from Botkins, Jackson Center, Fort Loramie and Hardin-Houston schools graduated from the DARE program and received certificates. Students participating in the DARE program received instruction in topics such as Responsibilities, Drug Facts and Health Effects of Drug Use, Resistance Strategies, Stress Management, Bullying, Basics of Communication, Good Citizenship, Help Networks and several other related areas of studies. The curriculum is instructed by Certified Dare Instructor, Deputy Brian Strunk over a period of 13 weeks during the months of August through December. The 2016-17 school year marks the 28th year for the DARE program being instructed in the Shelby County Schools by the Sheriffճ Office. Sheriff John Lenhart recognized the need for drug prevention and introduced the DARE Program in the Shelby County schools in 1989.


Courtesy photo

Shelby County Sheriff John Lenhart presents a certificate fifth grade student Kylie Mack, 11, of Botkins, daughter of Don and Christine Mack during the DARE (Drug Abuse Resistance Education) graduation ceremonies conducted at the Botkins school recently. A total of 211 fifth-grade students from Botkins, Jackson Center, Fort Loramie and Hardin-Houston schools graduated from the DARE program and received certificates. Students participating in the DARE program received instruction in topics such as Responsibilities, Drug Facts and Health Effects of Drug Use, Resistance Strategies, Stress Management, Bullying, Basics of Communication, Good Citizenship, Help Networks and several other related areas of studies. The curriculum is instructed by Certified Dare Instructor, Deputy Brian Strunk over a period of 13 weeks during the months of August through December. The 2016-17 school year marks the 28th year for the DARE program being instructed in the Shelby County Schools by the Sheriffճ Office. Sheriff John Lenhart recognized the need for drug prevention and introduced the DARE Program in the Shelby County schools in 1989.

Shelby County Sheriff John Lenhart presents a certificate fifth grade student Kylie Mack, 11, of Botkins, daughter of Don and Christine Mack during the DARE (Drug Abuse Resistance Education) graduation ceremonies conducted at the Botkins school recently. A total of 211 fifth-grade students from Botkins, Jackson Center, Fort Loramie and Hardin-Houston schools graduated from the DARE program and received certificates. Students participating in the DARE program received instruction in topics such as Responsibilities, Drug Facts and Health Effects of Drug Use, Resistance Strategies, Stress Management, Bullying, Basics of Communication, Good Citizenship, Help Networks and several other related areas of studies. The curriculum is instructed by Certified Dare Instructor, Deputy Brian Strunk over a period of 13 weeks during the months of August through December. The 2016-17 school year marks the 28th year for the DARE program being instructed in the Shelby County Schools by the Sheriffճ Office. Sheriff John Lenhart recognized the need for drug prevention and introduced the DARE Program in the Shelby County schools in 1989.
http://aimmedianetwork.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/47/2017/02/web1_SDN020217DAREBotkins-1.jpgShelby County Sheriff John Lenhart presents a certificate fifth grade student Kylie Mack, 11, of Botkins, daughter of Don and Christine Mack during the DARE (Drug Abuse Resistance Education) graduation ceremonies conducted at the Botkins school recently. A total of 211 fifth-grade students from Botkins, Jackson Center, Fort Loramie and Hardin-Houston schools graduated from the DARE program and received certificates. Students participating in the DARE program received instruction in topics such as Responsibilities, Drug Facts and Health Effects of Drug Use, Resistance Strategies, Stress Management, Bullying, Basics of Communication, Good Citizenship, Help Networks and several other related areas of studies. The curriculum is instructed by Certified Dare Instructor, Deputy Brian Strunk over a period of 13 weeks during the months of August through December. The 2016-17 school year marks the 28th year for the DARE program being instructed in the Shelby County Schools by the Sheriffճ Office. Sheriff John Lenhart recognized the need for drug prevention and introduced the DARE Program in the Shelby County schools in 1989. Courtesy photo