Graphic by Zoe Mossburg
Uprooting a family and moving houses or states is a difficult enough decision for a parent to make, let alone the decision to move to a different country. For the parents of Snider students senior Hector Salamanca and junior Anishleidy Fuerte-Ramirez, this was the decision that they had to make. Salamanca came to the United States from El Salvador when he was 14 years
By Katrina Griffin Q: Do kids Juul in the bathrooms? A: Yes, students do actually Juul in the bathrooms, even though it is against school rules. I highly advise not Juuling in the bathrooms due to the large fine that is given if you are caught. Q: When are clubs? A: Clubs are every other Wednesday, unless otherwise stated on the announcements. Q: Why do the seniors yell at the underclassmen in the student
As the school year comes to an end, many of Snider’s seniors are reflecting back on their high school experience. Kyaw Lin has answered some questions regarding the high school experience and the reflections that come with graduation.
Jorgensen chose to attend Butler University in Indianapolis, where she plans to major in biochemistry, then enroll in the Physician’s Assistant Program at Butler. She plans to be a physician assistant in a psychiatric care center and later earn her PhD to open an inpatient facility for children.
If you ever see a stack of books gliding through the halls of Snider High School, it can be one of two things: a ghost haunting you with school work or Owen Ulsh scurrying to class balancing a tower of books on his head, handsfree.
Featuring seamlessly blended pigment and soft realistic features, junior August Grube’s self-portrait dreamily embodies emotion, movement and her passion for creating art.
In pursuit of American sports, challenging classes, and the opportunity to improve her English language skills, Sitapha Voraprasertslip, nicknamed Mimi, decided to study abroad her junior year of high school.
Harrison Snyder and Will O’Brien both got into reenacting because they love history and enjoy sharing their love for history with others. Both agree that the best part of reenacting is “teaching the general public the history.”
Junior Takuma Noguchi discusses life as an exchange student, Japanese foods and the education system in both countries.
The hands-on learning and the fact he is in a class with like-minded people who want to pursue similar careers is Cabeen’s favorite part about Anthis. To explain how the TV Production class at Anthis compares to traditional school, he discussed final projects, assignments and homework.
Ema Skolnickova on pyrohy, education and the language barrier.