Price Middle School

Home of the Wildcats

Resources for Parents

  • School Resources

    Access/Register for Infinite Campus

    Parents of students in grades K–12 have access to class schedules, attendance records and grades through the Parent Portal.

    Student Enrollment Information

    Visit Purpose Built Schools Atlanta (PBSA) for enrollment information.

    Student Records

    Get information on how to request student records.

    Title I Parent Right to Know Letter

    Letter providing how to request information concerning your child’s teacher’s and/ or paraprofessional’s qualifications.

    Breakfast & Lunch Menus

    Check out menus for school breakfast and lunch.

    Weather Advisories

    Get weather advisories and news.

    Testing & Assessments

    Testing and Assessment, as part of the Data and Information Group, communicates testing procedures and protocols, develops and implements testing programs, and provides analysis of data to inform instruction for schools within APS, while acting as primary accountability liaison between schools, the district and the Georgia Department of Education.

    Atlanta Public School (APS) Resources

    Access/Register for Infinite Campus

    Parents of students in grades K–12 have access to class schedules, attendance records and grades through the Parent Portal.

    APS Newsroom

    Check out Atlanta Public School news.

    APS Student Guidebook and Calendar

    School Student Guide & Calendar, provides a brief snapshot about our district, programs and services. The Student Guide & Calendar also provides addresses and phone numbers for district leadership, schools, and departments/programs in the Center for Learning and Leadership building (CLL).

    APS Attendance Policy

    Learn more about the attendance policy for APS.

    APS Office of Family Engagement

    Family Engagement is building genuine relationships with families to support their overall well-being to include students' learning and healthy development both at home and at school. Get more program information. 


    • Glossary of Commonly Used Terms
      ADEQUATE YEARLY PROGRESS (AYP): The minimum level of improvement that states, school districts and schools must achieve each year. A target is set by each state in its original No Child Left Behind accountability plan with the federal government. It is the measure used to determine whether or not a school is considered “needing improvement.”
      ASSESSMENT: All of the many different ways (such as a written test, a portfolio of student work, an experiment or teacher observation) that measure a student’s skills or knowledge in a subject area. Assessment can be either formal (students know it’s a test) or informal (providing ongoing information to the teacher).
      CRITERION-REFERENCE SCORING: When tests are scored by comparing students’ work with specific criteria or standards.
      CURRICULUM: The subject matter a teacher presents to students.
      “NEEDING IMPROVEMENT”: Schools that fail to make AYP for two consecutive years are labeled “needing improvement.” The first year, supplemental services are provided. The second year the school choice option (allowing school changes) kicks in.
      PERFORMANCE-BASED ASSESSMENT: Assessment that requires students to perform hands-on tasks, such as writing an essay or conducting a science experiment. RUBRIC: A scoring guide for a test or other assessment task.
      SCHOOL REFORM: A generic term encompassing all kinds of efforts under way to improve schools. Reform efforts focus on all aspects of schooling, ranging from how schools are governed to what curriculum is taught in the classroom.
      SCHOOL REFORM TEAM (SRT): APS is organized into four School Reform Teams (SRTs) and a High School Office. Each SRT has an executive director, support staff and a representative from every department in the school system, all with the responsibility of meeting the needs of the schools in their cluster. This organizational structure provides faster service and greater accountability to the schools and to parents. The SRTs 1-4 are comprised of geographically aligned elementary and middle schools. The High School Office addresses the needs of the high schools, non-traditional schools, evening high school program and adult learning centers. Visit or refer to page 15 of this guidebook to identify your SRT.
      STANDARDS: “Content” standards are subject-matter benchmarks designed to guide what students learn and when they should learn it.
      STANDARDIZED TESTS: These are general achievement tests designed to measure how well a student has learned basic knowledge and skills taught in schools, in such areas as reading and mathematics. Popular standardized tests include the Iowa Test of Basic Skills (ITBS), the Comprehensive Tests of Basic Skills (CTBS), and the Stanford Achievement Test Series (SAT-8, SAT-9, etc. The number refers to which test it is in the series).
      TITLE I: The first section of the Elementary and Secondary Education Act refers to programs aimed at America’s most disadvantaged students. It provides assistance to improve the education of children in high-poverty schools, enabling those children to meet state academic content and performance standards.
      TITLE I SCHOOL: If the number of low-income students is above 40 percent, the schools may use Title I funds to create a schoolwide program to improve achievement, thereby serving all children in the school. If it is below 40 percent, the school must target its assistance to the lowest-achieving students.

  • Parents as Partners Academic Center

    Ms. Sherry Cullins

    Parent Liaison Price Middle School

    (404) 802 - 6345    

    Parent Center Hours

    Monday through Friday 8:30 - 4:00pm