The Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act (FERPA) protects the accuracy and privacy of the education records of students. FERPA, Section 10002.22, Florida Statutes, and Leon County School Board Policy 8330 afford parents and eligible students certain rights with respect to education records. Please click the link below to read trough this form. For any questions please call district office at (850) 487-7147


    Please note that this form also includes yearbook information and should not be signed and returned if you wish to have your child published in the yearbook.






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  •  Sullivan

    Kate Sullivan Elementary
    927 Miccosukee Road
    Tallahassee, Florida 32308
    (850) 487-1216 phone
    (850) 487-0005 fax
    School Hours
    8:30 am - 2:50 pm 
    Morning Supervision  
    7:45 - 8:25
    First Bell  8:25
    Tardy Bell  8:30
    Afterschool Supervision  2:50 - 3:20 
    Join our Sullivan 
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    Kate Sullivan's School Public Accountability Report (
    Families in Transition
         FIT Program

    “The Leon County School District does not discriminate against any person on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex (including transgender, gender nonconforming status, sexual orientation and diverse gender identities) marital status, age, ethnicity, religion, military status, pregnancy, disability or genetic information.”

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Sullivan Announcements

  • Flu Season


    Dear Parents,


    As flu season is upon us, please review the following information with regard to whether or not to send your child to school.



    When to Keep Your Child Home from School

    A Parent’s Guide


    It is sometimes difficult to make the decision about whether or not your child is sick enough to stay home from school.  With minor symptoms early in the morning, you cannot predict if s/he will feel better or worse during the course of the day.  The guidelines below may be of help when you’re trying to decide what’s best to do.


    The main reasons for keeping your child home are:

    ♦   If she/he is too sick to be comfortable at school or participate in activities

    ♦   If she/he might spread a contagious disease to other children


                A child should stay home if there is:

    • Fever of 100° or more
    • Vomiting
    • Diarrhea
    • Frequent Cough
    • Persistent pain (ear, stomach, throat, head)
    • Widespread rash 
    • Fever—(100° or higher) means the body is doing its job to fight an infection, and your child may have a contagious illness that could be spread to others.  While you can treat the fever, and usually help your child feel better temporarily, the cause of the fever (and the risk of passing the illness on to others) is still thereChildren should be fever-free for 24 hours (without taking Tylenol, Motrin, etc.) before returning to school.
    • (Any of these problems may require a call to your child’s doctor)


    Coughing— while minor cold symptoms are not a reason to miss school, a persistent cough may be a sign of a secondary infection which requires medical treatment.  A constant cough might also indicate mild asthma or allergies.  Children should be taught to cough into their sleeve or upper arm.  This greatly reduces the spread of germs sprayed into the air or onto hands.



    Diarrhea and Vomiting—having an upset tummy is very uncomfortable and makes it hard to concentrate, not to mention the possible embarrassment if there’s an episode at school with soiled clothing.  Children should be symptom-free for 24 hours and be able to hold down food and liquids before returning to school.


    Pinkeye or conjunctivitis—the eye is reddened and itchy with a greenish-yellow discharge (often the eye is “stuck together” with crusty drainage when waking up in the morning).  The cause can be bacterial or viral and is very contagious.  A call should be made to the doctor to see if antibiotic drops are needed—most children get better after 5 or 6 days without antibiotics.  Sometimes reddened, itchy eyes are due to allergies, and a note from the doctor indicating allergies is helpful to the health room and schoolExclusion from school is not required, but it is important to teach good hand washing and not to touch or rub eyes.  Seek medical care if not improved in 5 days.


    Skin Infections—a red, oozing blister-like rash or a red, swollen area (boil or rising) could be a staph or strep infection which may need antibiotic treatment.  These bacterial infections are often very contagious, so your child should be seen by your health care provider. Children should stay home from school (or sports practice) until treatment has begun AND if there is a draining lesion that cannot be covered.


    Rev. 8/10 bjr



    Michael W. Bryan


    Kate Sullivan Elementary

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