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2024 MDUSD Graduation Schedule

MDUSD looks forward to celebrating our students' accomplishments as we say "goodbye" to graduates during Class of 2024 Celebrations and Commencement Ceremonies!

Below is a list of the upcoming festivities. Ceremonies taking place at the Toyota Pavilion may also be live-streamed by the City of Concord. Northgate High School's commencement may be live-streamed by the City of Walnut Creek. Please check with local schools for additional information about parking and other details.

  • May 22: College Now End-of-Year Celebration - 6 p.m. at Diablo Valley College, Pleasant Hill
  • May 29: Bridge Program Graduation - 6:30 p.m. at Loma Vista Adult Center, Concord
  • May 29: Northgate HS Graduation - 7 p.m. at Toyota Pavilion, Concord
  • May 30: College Park HS Graduation - 7 p.m. at Toyota Pavilion, Concord
  • May 31: Concord HS Graduation - 7 p.m. at Toyota Pavilion, Concord
  • June 1: Horizons, Prospect, Glenbrook, Crossroads Graduation - 11 a.m. at Toyota Pavilion, Concord
  • June 1: Olympic HS Graduation - 5 p.m. at Toyota Pavilion, Concord
  • June 3: Mt. Diablo HS Graduation - 7 p.m. at Toyota Pavilion, Concord
  • June 4: Ygnacio Valley HS Graduation - 7 p.m. at Toyota Pavilion, Concord
  • June 8: Adult Education Graduation - 10:30 a.m. at Loma Vista Adult Center, Concord

The City of Concord will broadcast live and record the MDUSD high school graduations held at the Concord Pavilion. They will air on Concord TV (Comcast Channel 28, Astound Channels 29 and 1026 and U-verse Channel 99) and the City's YouTube channel (Northgate HS will be streamed on the City of Walnut Creek's YouTube channel).

Congratulations to the class of 2024!

2024 MDUSD Graduation Schedule
Read More about MDUSD Graduation Celebrations and Ceremonies for the Class of 2024
Sequoia Elementary IB

In Sequoia Elementary School's International Baccalaureate (IB) Primary Years Programme, 5th-graders are required to complete group "research projects that represent the culmination of their academic learning," said Principal Rebecca Vichiquis. In the interactive event held both outdoors and indoors on Friday, May 17th, at least 120 parents and other adults visited students, looked at their displays and listened to their community presentations about their projects. 

Parents and community members said they appreciated the opportunity to speak with students about their research. “I was so impressed with every student and the level of rigor,” said County Superintendent Lynn Mackey, who toured the exhibition with Vichiquis. “The presentations were amazing.” She and Vichiquis learned about inflation from students Eli Cunanan, Jack Greenberg, and Haru Onoda, who included charts, drawings and Chromebook research in their presentation. "In particular, they chose to examine the causes, impact on people, and potential remedies to address the effects of the rapid inflation we have experienced over the past few years," Vichiquis said. "The group had excellent presentation skills and their presentation was very interactive. I was particularly impressed that they were able to articulate their findings surrounding this highly relevant and complex topic using simple comprehensible language, which certainly increased the impact of their message on the audience."
Parents John and Tiffany Kavanaugh said they have been pleased with the IB program at Sequoia and thought the research projects were challenging and thought-provoking. "They are learning to think outside the box - this is not a cookie-cutter approach," John said, after seeing "The Inclusion Project" presented by his son Colin Kavanaugh and classmates Brayden Cady and Logan Mims. "This was a very well put-together presentation." The project examined discrimination against LGBTQ+ people and provided resources in a brochure that said: "Respect is needed." The group wants to foster a more inclusive mindset at the school and to eliminate gender stereotypes.

MDUSD Board Member Debra Mason said she enjoyed the presentations. "The kids are very informed," she said. "I like the variety of the topics they're looking at. And the parents are very engaged. The parents are actually learning from the students. You can see the parents having 'aha' moments." Mason was particularly impressed with the electric car project by students Samuel McCray and Townsend Marlowe, since she has purchased an electric car herself. Samuel pointed out that taxpayers can get a $7,500 credit for buying an electric car. A parent walking up to the exhibit said, "That's right! I just did!"

Students Bryson Fung, Darren Tsai, Nolan Oxley and Isaac Guerrerro (not pictured below) said they enjoyed researching deforestation in rainforests for their project, which included drawings, a game, and informational paragraphs they wrote. Bryson said the project was challenging, but also fun. "Since I've been talking a lot, it's given me more motivation to do public speaking," he said. Monte Gardens Elementary Principal Bess Inzeo said her campus is an "IB candidate school" that is working toward applying to be authorized as a Primary Years Programme school next spring. "This is amazing," she said, as she toured the exhibition. She was especially impressed with the "Clean Water and Sanitation" project by students Leia Manchester, Hannah Hart and Segen Tesfay, who were able to identify "central ideas" and "IB learner attributes" they used in their research. "They're so confident," Inzeo said, adding that the project included a fundraiser to bring clean water to Kenya. "They know it and they put it into action."

Sequoia Elementary is part of an IB continuum in MDUSD that includes the Primary Years Programme (PYP) for elementary school years at Sequoia Elementary and Monte Gardens Elementary schools, the Middle Years Programme (MYP) for middle school years at Oak Grove Middle School, and the Diploma Programme (DP) for high school years at Ygnacio Valley High School to develop well-rounded individuals who respond to modern challenges with optimism and open-mindedness. More information is here.

Sequoia Elementary IB


Read More about Sequoia Elementary 5th-graders showcase projects in International Baccalaureate exhibition
Friday Letter

This week's Friday Letter highlights:

  • Spotlight on Sequoia Elementary 5th-graders International Baccalaureate Primary Years Programme exhibition
  • District news including The Mt. Diablo Music Education Foundation concert brought happiness to downtown Concord, and the MDUSD Art & Digital Showcase continues through May 21st at Sunvalley Shopping Center
  • School news including College Park HS Choir Pops Concert is May 17th; and School Social Media Highlights from Walnut Acres, Mt. Diablo and Delta View elementary schools; and El Dorado, Oak Grove and Pine Hollow middle school
  • Student news including Pleasant Hill Middle School's leadership students volunteer at Pleasant Hill Elementary, 3 MDUSD students honored by Concord Mayor Edi Birsan for winning the Mayor's Art Contest, Mt. Diablo High School Boys Golf team returns to competition after 46 years, College Park High School Baseball player Nathan Leffel makes news; and Student Athlete Social Media highlights from College Park, Northgate, Concord and Mt. Diablo high schools;
  • Staff news including Sunrise & Shadelands Bus Driver and Custodian Appreciation; and Staff Social Media Employee of the Year Spotlights featuring recognition for Pine Hollow MS, Walnut Acres & Ayers elementary school, and Concord HS staff;
  • Community news featuring MDUSD Adult Education sponsors KidZone and will have information booth at the Pleasant Hill Art and Wine Festival;
  • And more!

You can read it here

Read More about Friday Letter - May 17, 2024
Black Excellence Awards

MDUSD’s 2nd Annual Black Excellence Awards Night on May 9th at Concord High recognized and honored 140 student award winners in grades TK-12 for academic achievement and attendance. In addition, Black Educator Awards were presented to Mt. Diablo HS Principal Dr. Markell McCain, Shore Acres Vice Principal Dr. Tiffany Jackson, District Administrator Linda Pete, Teachers Malachi Tripp and Leah Lipscomb, Classified staff members Gordy Cruel and Rae Jackson Sr., Counselor Shalendell "Sissy" White, and Social Worker Deonne Curtis-Wesley. Parent Noelle Cummings received the African American Parent Advisory Committee Parent of the Year Award. And Gregory Gardens Elementary, Sequoia MS and College Park HS received Equity Awards.

African American Family Engagement Coordinator Dr. Lamont Francies welcomed families, noting that some students at the standing-room only event may only be used to hearing applause when they throw a ball or jump high in sports. But this celebration was not about sports. It was all about Black student achievement, with inspiring remarks from Superintendent Dr. Adam Clark and equity consultant Dr. Shelley Holt. Dr. Clark said he has been working with District administrators to "shake things up" and "change the narrative" in MDUSD by holding all staff and students to high expectations so that everyone feels welcome and all students can reach their full potential. He received applause from the audience when he said: "I will not accept mediocrity. When it comes to working with kids, they deserve our absolute best. I advocate for all of our students."

Holt urged families to teach their children to be future leaders by educating them about their history and culture; how to manage a home; how to budget, save and invest; to pursue to whatever careers interest them; and how to communicate and connect with others in positive, healthy relationships where they can disagree effectively and respectfully. "If we are going to continue to have Black excellence," she said, "it's got to start at home." 

Then the fun began, as students walked proudly across the stage by school to accept awards for top performance on standardized English language arts or math tests, top attendance, or top Grade Point Averages among Black/African American students at their schools. Click on these Social Media posts to see highlights featuring students from Gregory Gardens ElementaryHolbrook Language AcademySun Terrace STEM ElementaryWalnut Acres ElementaryValley View MS and College Park HS.

Black Excellence Awards


Read More about MDUSD's Second Annual Black Excellence Awards celebrate educators, schools and students
FMS Green Ribbon Award

Congratulations to Foothill Middle School in Walnut Creek, which has earned a 2024 California Green Ribbon Award for environmental excellence. It received a bronze level award for showing "entry level commitment" in three areas:

  • reducing environmental impacts and costs;
  • improving the health and wellness of schools, students, and staff; and
  • providing effective environmental and sustainability education.

It first received a bronze Green Ribbon School award in 2018, when science teacher Devin Jackson submitted an application explaining how students in the after-school Environmentally Concerned Kids (ECK) Club work to divert waste from landfill into recycling and composting - and how the school educates students and families about eco-literacy. 

Building on that success, Jackson has continued to advise the club, which this year includes about 10 students in grades 6-8 who meet weekly for one hour after school to raise environmental awareness, and foster sustainable practices among students, with a goal of reducing the school's carbon footprint and qualifying for a Silver, Gold, or Green Achiever Green Ribbon School Award within the next 2 - 3 school years. This year, Foothill MS achieved 65% waste diversion and hopes to reach 80% or more by 2030, Jackson said.

"The E.C.K. Club's main initiative is a recycling and waste reduction program," he said. All students in the school can earn raffle tickets by correctly sorting waste and minimizing trash, with a chance to win prizes at the end of the year, which promotes a greener campus. The E.C.K. Club conducts trash collection walks and waste audits to manage and reduce school waste effectively. "This enabled us to reduce 65% of the landfill waste compared to 2021," Jackson said. In addition, the club has established a garden of approximately 600 square feet where students create their own compost, which enhances their learning environment and commitment to sustainability. "Looking ahead, we aim to expand this garden throughout the school to provide a vibrant space for students to engage with environmental issues," Jackson said. Club members also hope to build support for zero-waste sustainable climate change goals throughout MDUSD and Contra Costa County to generate community-wide solutions. 

"We want to spread awareness and create change in our world by thinking globally and acting locally" said club President Alex McCarty. Vice President Chloe Carey added: "As a club, we strive to teach our peers about the environment and what is happening in the world." Rhea Lokesh noted, "although educating others helps us grow, we also need to make change happen within ourselves." And Perry De Lucia said the club wants to create a native garden space "where students can talk and express themselves and their love of the environment." School pride also plays a role in their efforts. "We want the entire campus to be clean, and unlittered," said Sarika Puppala. Jackson, who teaches Science, STEM, STEAM, Engineering, Robotics and Environmental Literacy, engages students with his enthusiastic motto: "Science rocks and so do you!"

More information about the E.C.K. Club is on the school's website under "Foothill Clubs" here.

FMS Green Ribbon Award
Foothill MS Green Ribbon


Read More about Foothill Middle School is a California Green Ribbon School!
Friday Letter

This week's MDUSD Friday Letter highlights:

  • Foothill MS receives Green Ribbon Award;
  • Black Excellence Awards celebrate educators, schools and students,
  • Art & Digital Media Showcase at Sunvalley Shopping Center through May 21st
  • District News including MDUSD Board honors Classified Employees of the Year and Student Board Member, Board Briefs regarding recent Board actions and an upcoming special meeting, MDMEF Concert Saturday in Concord, and Fentanyl Awareness Event on Wednesday at Pleasant Hill MS;
  • School News including Diablo View MS staff receives CA Distinguished School Award presented by CA Teacher of the Year Joseph Alvarico from Ygnacio Valley HS; Mountain View Elementary hosts Science, Art, and Maker's Fair; Oak Grove MS students present community projects; Sun Terrace STEM Elementary hosts First Annual Robotics Friendly Competition with Fair Oaks Elementary; Mt. Diablo Adult Education's Transition Options Program holds 10th Annual Creativity Expo; Walk & Roll Day Social Media Highlights from Walnut Acres and Vallhalla elementary schools and Holbrook Language Academy;
  • Student News featuring Pleasant Hill MS student earns 2nd place in Mt. Diablo Peace & Justice Center art contest; and Student Social Media Highlights from Mt. Diablo, Olympic and Northgate high schools;
  • Staff News featuring Northgate HS Vice Principal and Adult Education staffer lauded as heroes; and Staff Social Media Spotlights featuring staff at Walnut Acres, Woodside, and Gregory Gardens elementary schools, and College Park HS; and Teacher Appreciation Week Social Media Spotlights from Mt. Diablo HS, Holbrook Language Academy and Olympic HS;
  • And more!

You can read it here.

Read More about Friday Letter - May 10, 2024
CHS student Conor Miranda at Valle Verde Elementary

Valle Verde Elementary students were treated to a special guest speaker at our their character trait assembly on April 30th - Concord HS student Conor Miranda, who is the son of Valle Verde Secretary Tracy Miranda and attends the Autism Magnet Program at CHS. He spoke to the students about his experiences living with autism and highlighted the character trait of patience when dealing with friends who think a little differently, reminding the students that leading with kindness is always the right thing to do. "The students were engaged, and respectful, and it was a great way to end Neurodiversity Awareness Month," the school posted on Instagram.

"Neurodiversity is just a popular term used to describe the differences in how some people's brains work," Tracy said. "People perceive and respond to the world differently, and we should be empathetic and understanding of those who think in a different way than we do. We did explain to the students in the assembly that neurodiversity includes autism, ADHD, dyslexia, sensory processing disorder, dyspraxia, and more, but that Conor was going to speak about his experience living with autism."

Conor's message is so powerful that we are including it here in the hopes that the wider MDUSD community can learn from him:

"Hi everyone, my name is Conor. As you already heard, I attended this school, and when I was 10 and in 4th grade I gave a speech about autism. Now I’m 16 and in 10th grade, and I wanted to come and share some information with you. First, I have a question. How many of you play video games, raise your hand? How many of you play on an X-Box? How many of you play on Play Station? How many of you play on a Nintendo Switch? Well, some may argue that whichever system they play is better than the others, but that’s not true. They just work differently. Brains are kind of the same. For me, and other people with autism, we have brains that work differently than yours. Some things are super easy for me, and I could amaze you with the things I can memorize, or how fast I can do mental math. However, there are things that you may think are easy that might be harder for me.

Some things that people with autism struggle with are noise sensitivity, anxiety, focusing on one subject, and trouble with social situations. I can hear things right now that most of you can’t. It’s very hard for me to focus in a classroom with lots of students because I can hear lights humming, or things clicking, and someone playing with a zipper behind me. My brain is thinking about many things at once, so if it’s a subject I don’t really care about, I can often drift off. Autistics also struggle in social situations. Many people with autism can’t always detect sarcasm for example. I’m lucky that I don’t struggle with that,
because, as many of you know, my mom is often sarcastic, and taught me well. Another thing autistic people struggle with is we think very literally. Sometimes it’s hard to know when people are joking, or what a teacher is asking me to do, because I’m interpreting the information differently than my peers. As I have gotten older, I have learned to advocate for myself and tell my teachers that Ineed it explained in a different way.

For anyone here who may be neurodivergent, I want you to know when I attended school here people picked on me all the time. It wasn’t fun. I would like to say that things got better, but if I’m being honest, even now at my school, I still get picked on a lot. People sometimes are just mean to me for no reason. I am hoping that maybe I can inspire some of you who don’t face some of the challenges others do, to be more patient, and accepting, and learn to not pick on people who are different. Instead of teasing your peers, or laughing at them, maybe you could be patient and empathetic. Everyone wants friends, and nobody likes to feel isolated.

I want you all to know that there are always going to be some people that are jerks. You just need to find people that accept you for who you are. I like to say, “don’t put counterfeit bills in your wallet to make it look like you have more money.” What I mean by that is, don’t be friends with people just to say you have more friends. Choose the ones who are kind, accepting, and who choose you back.

Thank you for listening and for having me here today. I hope that I can inspire some of you who struggle with things to be happy with who you are. There’s nobody else on earth like you, and that’s what makes you special. If you’re having a hard time now, hang in there. Eventually you will find your people. Anyone who doesn’t want to accept you for you, doesn’t deserve your friendship anyway. I hope that when you leave here today you will make it your mission to be more patient and kind to those who are different from you. One of my favorite quotes that I want to leave you with is, “Be kind, for everyone you meet is fighting a battle you know nothing about.” Everyone here, including the teachers, all struggle with things. You never know when a kind word could change someone’s whole day. So, give compliments, talk less, smile more, and be kind always. Thank you." 

CHS student Conor Miranda at Valle Verde Elementary

Concord HS student Conor Miranda (center) speaks to Valle Verde Elementary students about living with autism, stressing the importance of character traits including patience, empathy and kindness.

Read More about Concord HS student discusses autism, patience, empathy and kindness as guest speaker at Valle Verde Elementary
CTE showcase

Students from all five MDUSD comprehensive high schools participated in the 2024 MDUSD Career Pathways Showcase on May 2 at John Muir Health in Concord, displaying photos and samples of their work and speaking to visitors about what they are learning. After the showcase, five students participated in a panel discussion about the value of the career pathways programs.

The participating programs included:

  • Art & Digital Media at College Park HS;
  • Art & Digital Media, Engineering, and Transportation at Concord HS;
  • Art & Digital Media, Engineering, Information Computer Technology, and Patient Care at Mt. Diablo HS;
  • Art & Digital Media at Northgate HS; and
  • Education, Engineering, and Patient Care at Ygnacio Valley HS. 

MDHS Patient Care Pathway student Yanellie Martinez, a senior, said she wants to be a nurse practitioner and plans to attend Los Medanos College after graduation, then transfer to a four-year college to get her RN, and later a master's degree. The pathway is helping to prepare her with courses including medical terminology and hands-on experiences including internships, she said.

CPHS Art & Digital Media students Emma Gil, Naomi Wong and Evan Yi said their graphic design courses help them express their creativity and learn to use digital tools that will help them after they graduate. 

MDHS Art & Digital Media student Alejandra Martinez said she enjoys using her creative skills to design websites and logos, and has also worked in a photo booth. She plans to attend UC Davis and wants to show her Shore Acres Elementary, Riverview MS and MDHS community that as a Latina from an immigrant, low-income family, she can achieve her goals and wants to "give back." MDHS engineering student David Kyeu proudly showed off the robot he helped create in the after-school robotics team and said the pathway is preparing him to pursue his goal of becoming an aeronautical engineer. Eventually, he wants to build drones, planes and rockets, he said. 

CHS Art & Digital Media student Dayanna Garcia said the pathway helps bring new ideas into her head to prepare her for a career in interior design or architecture. She also enjoys photography and would love to be able to pursue that as a "side gig," she said, adding, "it brings me joy. I love to capture moments that make me happy or sad or other feelings."

YVHS Education pathway student Brianna Carrion Jimenez said her courses are preparing her for a career as a teacher, ideally returning to YVHS and teaching in the same pathway. She is drawn to the values her teachers stress in the program's pillars: family, academics, accountability, resilience, integrity, and a growth mindset. Brianna said the program is supportive and feels like a family.

MDHS Art & Digital Media teacher Kat Gallo, who was a student in that pathway herself, said it gives students hands-on skills in graphic design and photography, as well as "soft skills," such as working together collaboratively as a team. Career Technical Education, or CTE, provides "real-world skills in a learn by doing environment, which is real important to our students," she said.

CTE showcase


Read More about High School Career Pathways students shine in Career Technical Education Showcase
CCEA Award

The Mt. Diablo Unified School District is pleased to announce Alternative Education Principal Melissa Brennan has been recognized as a 2024 California Continuing Education Association (CCEA) Plus Administrator of the Year! She received the award on April 26th at the CCEA Plus annual conference, where several other MDUSD alternative education staff members also received Region 4 awards. Brennan is Principal at Prospect Continuation High School, which was recognized as a 2023 California Model Continuation High School last year. In addition, she is Principal of the Horizons Center for Independent Study, the Horizons Virtual Learning Elementary and Middle schools, and the Opportunity Program for Students on Extended Suspension. She was nominated for the award by Prospect teacher Elizabeth "Libby" McDonagh, who won the regional and state 2023 California Continuing Education Association Plus Teacher of the Year awards last year. "What Melissa is able to do for our school is incredible," McDonagh said. "She oversees so many programs, but she is still able to care for our students at Prospect better than most administrators that oversee just one school. Her dedication and hard work is admirable, and our entire team is so lucky to have her as our leader."

The award is given annually to individuals who have "gone above and beyond in their leadership with staff, dedication to student success, and involvement in their community," according to a letter from the CCEA Plus State Award Committee. Samantha Allen, MDUSD's Director of Secondary Education, said: “Melissa has consistently demonstrated exceptional leadership and dedication, and it's truly exciting to see her accomplishments recognized in this way. Please join me in extending our heartfelt congratulations to Principal Brennan on this well-deserved achievement!”

Brennan said she was very surprised by the award and was especially grateful that she was nominated by a teacher. "We have a great team," she said, adding that teacher Cristina Espinosa Wray nominated her colleague Libby McDonagh last year. "We have a very collaborative, supportive group of teachers who work very well together. We celebrate each other's strengths and recognize them and honor their work. That’s just something I think is unique. They work as a team and encourage each other to grow and collaborate." Brennan is also a collaborative leader, who seeks feedback from both staff and students about how she can improve the programs she oversees. A key ingredient in her ability to cultivate strong relationships is her background in counseling.

She started her career in MDUSD as a Behavioral Health Specialist at Olympic Continuation HS in 2009-10, working as a therapist. She also has a counseling credential and obtained her administrative credential while working, then became a vice principal at Mt. Diablo HS in 2012-13, where she worked for three years, then had a baby and moved to a position as a vice principal at Pine Hollow MS for five years. She started her role as Principal at Prospect HS in August, 2020 during the pandemic, "trying to build relationships through Zoom." Although her programs have changed and evolved during the past four years, one thing has remained constant for the students she serves: "The theme for all of these is the traditional school setting just wasn’t working for them for some reason," she said. "I like that every single one of my programs is an alternative to the traditional setting. So when I meet with the families and staff and students, we're going to think outside the box." She said her students have a lot of challenges, but also have a lot to offer the world. "I feel like in this role, with my counseling and therapy background, that 90% of my job is counseling with students and parents. I have the privilege of fostering a supportive environment for them and really getting to know the kids and being a cheerleader on the side and seeing them grow, and it’s incredibly rewarding to see them graduate." 

Brennan knows she and her staff are making a difference because her students tell her: "School never made sense to me. I was always having anxiety. Now, the school is welcoming. The teachers care." She interviews her students twice a year and asks what they want to keep going at the school, what they want her to stop, and what they'd like her to start. Based on these conversations, she and her staff have started offering P.E., psychology, sociology, a culinary class and a leadership class. "We want them engaged," she said, adding that although students face challenges, "we don't lower our expectations" and they provide a rigorous curriculum. They have implemented "standards-based grading" focused on mastering concepts and in February introduced Yondr bags where students store their cell phones so they won't be distracted during class. "Our credits just zoomed," Brennan said, explaining that students earn credits based on their progress in meeting the curriculum standards. "I had one young man say, 'This thing's really working, I actually got credits this year!"

Calling her programs, "hidden gems," Brennan said, "I love showing off my students and my programs because they’re so great. I just feel lucky to work with these students and this staff. We’ve got a good thing going here."

CCEA Award


Prospect HS teacher Elizabeth "Libby" McDonagh (l-r) stands with Principal Melissa Brennan and teacher Cristina Espinosa Wray at the 2024 CCEA Plus annual conference, where Brennan received a CCEA Plus Administrator of the Year award on April 26th.
Read More about Alternative Education leader is a 2024 CA Continuation Education Association Administrator of the Year

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