Adrian Elementary 507.483.2225
INFINITE CAMPUS: ParentsStudentsStaff

7:30-8:15 -  Middle School/High School

8:20-11:20 - Elementary School

11:25-3:30 - Middle School/High School

(*please note that these times may vary based on students' needs)

upcoming events

May 11th - MWF preschool field trip

May 14th - K-2nd Track and Field Day (make up day on the 16th)

May 15th - 3rd-5th Track and Field Day (make up day on the 17th)

May 18th - Kindergarten, 2nd, and 3rd grade field trip

May 21st - 1st grade field trip

May 23rd - 4th grade pen pal field trip

                    5th grade field trip

May 24th - 4th grade field trip

May 25th - last day of school - early release



2017-2018 Fall Letter & Annual Health Form

Prescription Medication Consent Form

Over the Counter Medication Consent Form

Immunization Form
   + Conscientious Objector Form

2017-2018 Athletic Physical Form

Dietary Form Please complete this form if your child has a food allergy, or requires special diet accommodations (i.e. pureed foods, lactose intolerant, peanut allergy, diabetes)

Asthma Action Plan Please complete this form if your child has asthma

Anaphylaxis/Allergy Action Plan Please complete this form if your child has allergies

Seizure Action Plan Please complete this form if your child has a seizure disorder

Diabetes Medical Management & Action Plan Please complete this form if your child has diabetes

*Please note that additional forms may be required based on your student's specific needs.


2017-2018 Información Anual De Salud; Español

Consentimiento para la administración de medicamentos; Español

Welcome to the School Nurse page!



Here are a few reminders from the nurse's office:

Please contact the office if you have any questions regarding required immunizations.



Mental Health Awareness Month

What Is Mental Health?

Mental health includes our emotional, psychological, and social well-being. It affects how we think, feel, and act. It also helps determine how we handle stress, relate to others, and make choices. Mental health is important at every stage of life, from childhood and adolescence through adulthood.

Over the course of your life, if you experience mental health problems, your thinking, mood, and behavior could be affected. Many factors contribute to mental health problems, including:

  • Biological factors, such as genes or brain chemistry
  • Life experiences, such as trauma or abuse
  • Family history of mental health problems

Early Warning Signs

Not sure if you or someone you know is living with mental health problems? Experiencing one or more of the following feelings or behaviors can be an early warning sign of a problem:

  • Eating or sleeping too much or too little
  • Pulling away from people and usual activities
  • Having low or no energy
  • Feeling numb or like nothing matters
  • Having unexplained aches and pains
  • Feeling helpless or hopeless
  • Smoking, drinking, or using drugs more than usual
  • Feeling unusually confused, forgetful, on edge, angry, upset, worried, or scared
  • Yelling or fighting with family and friends
  • Experiencing severe mood swings that cause problems in relationships
  • Having persistent thoughts and memories you can’t get out of your head
  • Hearing voices or believing things that are not true
  • Thinking of harming yourself or others
  • Inability to perform daily tasks like taking care of your kids or getting to work or school

Mental Health and Wellness

Positive mental health allows people to:

  • Realize their full potential
  • Cope with the stresses of life
  • Work productively
  • Make meaningful contributions to their communities

Ways to maintain positive mental health include:

  • Getting professional help if you need it
  • Connecting with others
  • Staying positive
  • Getting physically active
  • Helping others
  • Getting enough sleep
  • Developing coping skills

For Young People Looking for Help

Mental health problems don't only affect adults. Children, teens and young adults can have mental health problems, too. In fact, three out of four people with mental health problems showed signs before they were 24 years old.

If you’re thinking about harming yourself get help immediately. You can call 911 or the National Suicide Prevention Line at 1.800.273.TALK (8255).

Another way to get help is by talking to someone you trust. This could be a parent, family member, teacher, school counselor, spiritual leader or another trusted adult, who:

  • Gives good advice when you want and ask for it
  • Respects your need for privacy so you can tell him or her anything
  • Lets you talk freely about your feelings and emotions without judging, teasing, or criticizing
  • Helps you figure out what to do the next time a difficult situation comes up