PTSO and SIC Mtgs Mon, April 9th begins at 6 PM Libraary Commons WIN Career Readiness Test Tue, April 17 Peter and Starcatcher Musical Begins April 20th
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Friday, June 30, 2017

REMINDER: School Fees Must Be Paid Before Athletic Tryouts

Please be reminded that all outstanding school fees must be paid before any student-athlete will be allowed to try out for a team during the 2017-2018 school year. It is recommended that you check Parent Portal to see if you have any outstanding fees. If you have any questions, please contact either Kristin Kasavicha at 803-699-2999, ext. 84203 or Beth Marsh at 803-699-2999, ext. 84204.

Richland Two's Summer Reading Programs

Click on the image to access Richland Two's Summer Reading Programs document including Ridge View's, which begins on page 46.

Richland Two Annual Registration Night

Thursday, June 29, 2017

Richland Two Annual Registration Night

Ridge View Closed Next Week

Ridge View High School offices will be closed on Monday, July 3rd through Friday, July 7th. School offices will reopen on Monday, July 10th. We hope everyone has a great week and a safe and enjoyable fourth of July!

Wednesday, June 28, 2017

ACADEMICS: Scholars Magnet Students Place at National Competition

Five Scholars Magnet for Business and Law Sophomores were awarded the Outstanding Overall Entry for South Carolina as part of the National History Day competition in College Park, Maryland.  V'dell Carter, Jakayla Cornish, Portia Daniels, Otiana Thompson, and Caitlyn Wilson participated in a week-long competition representing South Carolina in the performance division, where they placed 4th out of 102 entries for their spoken-word telling revolution in Zimbabwe.  We congratulate these young women for being our first every entry into the national competition and bringing home the SC award.

Scholars Capstone Research Spotlight: Fair Care for All

Lahsen Grich, a recent graduate of Ridge View's Scholars Academy for Business and Law, conducted researched based on the question "What effects do clinicians’ implicit biases have on the health care that minority groups, specifically African-Americans, receive in hospital settings?" for his Senior Capstone Research Project. While his primary focus was on implicit biases, attitudes and beliefs that people may be unwilling or unable to report, he also researched the historical implications, socioeconomic status, income, education, as well as area of living. The basis of his research was conducting interviews with nurses at local hospitals and asking them to take an implicit bias test in order to compare their opinions and beliefs with their results. The implicit bias test used was designed by Harvard and is accessible for anyone to take by clicking HERE. His findings suggest that nurses downplay the significance of implicit biases in the unequal health for African-Americans and Caucasians despite having a bias towards Caucasians, and the fact that nurses believe that patients have a view of them as different creating a barrier between the patient and the nurse. For more information, you can visit Grich's website by clicking on the image or following him on Twitter at @faircareforall. 

Tuesday, June 27, 2017

ACADEMICS: CAT/AVID Student Accepted in USC Summer Seniors Program

Rising Senior, Aaron Jevon Walker, CAT (Carolina Alliance for Technology) and AVID student was accepted into the University of South Carolina Summer Seniors Program.  Summer Seniors is a four-day, residential recruitment program designed exclusively for high-achieving African American rising seniors from South Carolina.  Students selected will experience life as a college student, learn how to navigate the college admissions process and what it takes to be a successful student, discover what USC has to offer, as well as connect with USC students, faculty, and staff.  Congratulation Aaron!  What an amazing accomplishment.

Interested In Teaching?

Monday, June 26, 2017

Senior Portraits In Two Weeks

Senior portraits will be taken by Strawbridge Studios at Ridge View High School in the cafeteria on July 10, July 11, and July 12.  The attire for the formal picture will be provided by Strawbridge and include a tux for male students and a drape for female students.  The formal picture will also serve as the picture for the Ridge View 2017-2018 senior ID card.  It is mandatory that every senior take a picture o participate in senior privileges.  Only photographs taken by Strawbridge Studios will be in the 2017-2018 Ridge View Yearbook.  There is no cost to take the formal picture.  

Each senior will receive a postcard with his/her appointment date and time.  Conflicts with times can be resolved by calling Strawbridge Studios at 866.624.6299.  To find out your appointment time and more information about Senior portraits, click on the image to the right.

Share Your Summer Memories

Taking photos this summer?  Share your summer adventures with the yearbook staff by using Community Upload!.  When you submit your amazing photos via Community Upload, your pictures have a chance to be featured in the yearbook.  Submit your photos now by doing the following:

  1. Go to
  2. Under Community Upload, enter access code 2018 and click Enter.
  3. Click Upload Photo to begin uploading your photos.

Sunday, June 25, 2017

Get the OverDrive App for Your Summer Reading Needs

Read, Listen, Watch, Enjoy. Get the OverDrive App for your RVH Summer Reading! This App provides access to ebooks, audiobooks and videos. To access OverDrive, all you need is your R2 User Name and Password. For more information, check out the RVHS Library Commons website. You can also access the Richland Libary's OverDrive using your library card.

Richland Two Annual Registration Night

Scholars Capstone Spotlight: Divorce Among Christians

Recent Ridge View Scholars Academy for Business and Law graduate Angel Sara George focused on the issue of divorce among Christians for her Senior Capstone Research Project. According to research, there was a rise in divorce rates in the 1980's, and it has been steadily increasing since that time. These rates are actually higher in the Southern region known as the "Bible belt" than in the Northeastern United States. George was particularly interested in looking into why there is a higher rate of divorce among Christians who have Biblical and parental values. Her hypothesis was that it may be caused by the influence of secular culture. Her research question was: Why do Christians in the Bible Belt Choose to Divorce? To answer this question, George surveyed two groups of people, those above the age of 50 and to those between the age of 21-30. Those 50 and older responded to the questions with their strict interpretation of the Bible. They responded that they based their choices on Biblical teachings, whereas those in the 21-30 age group said they were influenced by their family, peers, Bible and even the media. In their responses, they knew the teachings in the Bible, but took on a more personal, holistic view. You can learn more about her research by visiting her website by clicking on the image or following her on Twitter @Christian_Vows. George is planning on attending the University of South Carolina - Columbia to major in Pharmacy.

Saturday, June 24, 2017

Richland Two Annual Registration Night

Scholars Capstone Spotlight: Political Brain

Mainaiya Myers, a recent Ridge View Scholars Academy for Business and Law graduate, focused her Senior Capstone Research Project on the question "how can taking a government course make you more politically aware as a citizen? Her interest in this topic was sparked by the recent presidential election when many misunderstandings were expressed on social media regarding the outcome of the election. Myers used a survey sent out via social media platforms Twitter and Facebook. The overall results of the survey were positive and proved my hypothesis that government courses can increase individual political awareness. You can view the results of this study by visiting her website Elect Your Brain by clicking on the image. If you like daily facts about government and want another source to stay up to date with current events, you can follow her on Twitter @brain_politics. 

Friday, June 23, 2017

Scholars Capstone Spotlight: End Teen Dating Violence

My name is Micayla Hayden.  Prior to graduating from Ridge View as a member of the Scholars Academy for Business and Law, Micayla Hayden focused her Senior Capstone Research Project on how to end dating violence. Statistics show that 1 in 3 teenagers will experience dating violence between the ages of 13 and 18. This means that 1 out of every 3 teenagers you see sitting in a classroom, bagging groceries at your local grocery store, or roaming the mall with friends will be physically, emotionally, or sexually abused by a dating partner, friend, or acquaintance. Having experienced and witnessed dating violence, Hayden has come to understand the signs, the dangers, and the effects of this unspoken abuse, and furthermore, the importance of educating other teenagers. Her research focused on answering the question “Are Public Schools Effectively Educating Teenagers on Teenage Dating Violence?” by conducting a series of interviews with high school students, hoping to gain some insight on teenager’s perception, understanding, and experience with dating violence. Hayden found a complete absence of formal, preventative education resulting in teenagers experiencing dating violence are left to dissolve their abusive situation themselves, with little to no knowledge and little to no resources. Today’s teenagers have not been properly educated on teenage dating violence, and do not understand the signs, dangers, or effects of dating violence. Teenagers are failing to understand the complexity and severity of dating violence, unable to comprehend the realms that such abuse encompasses. You can follow Hayden on Twitter @EndTRViolence!

Thursday, June 22, 2017

ALUMNI: Cameron Armstrong on ABC's Boy Band

Ridge View graduate Cameron Armstrong will perform on series premiere of Boy Band tonight on ABC at 8:00 PM.  Boy Band is a new series where talented singers battle with each other to become a member of the next great musical band.  Home viewers will get a chance to vote for their favorite five singers in order to create a group that America can truly call its own.  The cast includes Rita Ora, Nick Carter, Emma Bunton, and Timbaland.

Please turn your televisions to ABC tonight and vote for our own Ridge View Blazer, Cameron Armstrong, son of  Coach James Armstrong.  Let's show ABC and the world how much pride and support we give our own.

Scholars Capstone Spotlight: Teen Moms

Qua Daja Harrington, a recent graduate of Ridge View's Scholars Academy for Business and Law, worked on advocating for teen mothers to get the support that they need throughout the United States as part of her Senior Capstone Research Project. Her research centered upon the question “How does society stereotypes affect teenage mothers mentally as well as the people around them?” This case study focused on, the experiences and circumstances of teenage mothers, dealing with teen moms of all race who are enrolled in High School. This project is designed to support teenage mothers who need help and do not get the support that they need, starting from providing for the mother and child while giving them continuous counseling. The key of this project is to be able to show society how much their opinions actually affect teenage mothers. Teenage mothers need more help then they are actually receiving. Most states only have one or two organizations offering help to our teenage mothers. Harrington's research concluded that pregnant teenager’s lack support and are often judged by others. You can follow Harrington on Twitter @strongteenmoms. She will be attending the University of South Carolina Upstate in the fall to major in Nursing.

Wednesday, June 21, 2017

Scholars Capstone Spotlight: Self-Agency in our Girls

Jesni Sam is a recent RVHS Scholars Academy Magnet for Business and Law graduate. For her Senior Capstone Research Project, she investigated how social norms imposed on women affect self-agency in middle school girls. Middle School is an impressionable time for all adolescents. During this time it is important that girls are not taught to limit their abilities but are motivated to chase their aspirations. Previous studies have shown that girls are overshadowed by boys in classes, especially in science. Teachers are more likely to encourage boys to pursue careers in the STEM field than they are to encourage girls. Girls are also less comfortable to voice their opinions and be themselves when there is pressure to never make mistakes. Sam's research was based on observing single gendered classrooms to see how male and female students interacted with their teachers as well as their peers. She also held a focus group with four eighth grade students who were in a single gendered magnet program. The girls reported that they felt less comfortable in classes with boys due to the fear of being judged based on questions they ask or comments they make. They also stated that there are less distractions without the boys in class. Other testimonies included that boys are unwilling to let girls participate in their games. When the boys do let girls join their game, they avoid throwing the ball to them because they believe the girls are incapable of helping them win. Sam concluded that the best way to help girls grow knowing that they are capable of achieving their goals is for adults to be sure not to transfer sexist views on to their students. Parents should also teach girls not to take risk and play it safe. Sam believes that when these precautions are taken society will take a step forward into becoming stronger and more economically stable. She plans on attending the University of South Carolina and major in nursing in the fall.

Tuesday, June 20, 2017

Scholars Capstone Spotlight: ADHD

Grace Justice, a recent graduate of Ridge View's Scholars Academy Magnet for Business and Law, focused her Senior Capstone Research Project efforts on the topic of whether or not teachers are given sufficient, applicable training on how to handle ADHD within the classroom. Justice conducted four interviews, three via the internet, and one face-to-face. These teachers indicated that they did not receive even minimal training, could not tell some of misconceptions from fact, and most could not determine whether ADHD was a purposeful lack of focus or a lack of ability. They also used outdated information, such as using “ADD” as a term, which was retired in 2013. This study found that our teachers are not properly trained in understanding ADHD and how to teach their students with ADHD. More has to be done educate our teachers to provide them with the skills needed to make their classrooms more accommodating for ADHD students. For more information, click on the image to visit her website or follow her on Twitter @psADHD.

Monday, June 19, 2017

Scholars Capstone Spotlight: School to Prison Pipeline

For her Senior Capstone Research Project, recent Scholars Academy for Business and Law graduate Lynnise Brown investigated the school to prison pipeline. She found that black students are three times more likely to be suspended or expelled than white students, some suspensions beginning as early as pre-k. This pattern is also reflected in our criminal justice system as one in three black males will be imprisoned, making this demography 40% of the U.S. prison population. These same inmates are most likely the same ones that were reprimanded continuously through their pre-k to 12th grade school years. The goal of this project was to highlight a prejudiced juvenile and criminal justice system and to take steps in changing it in order to save students from the pipeline. For his project, Brown interviewed black male students who had been suspended or expelled, as they are more likely to be targeted. From their stories, I have found that racial profiling was involved in their disciplinary punishments and there had been a lack of educator compassion, especially for students of color. A recommendation of this study is more flexible disciplinary policies and for educators to attempt to be more understanding. To find out more information visit Brown's website by clicking on the image or following her @classroomtojail on Twitter. Brown plans to attend the University of South Carolina-Columbia in the fall.

Sunday, June 18, 2017

Scholars Capstone Spotlight: Depressive Disorders

Recent Scholars Academy Magnet for Business and Law graduate, Chris Kane conducted research this past year for his Senior Capstone Research Project to determine if school districts are actually training teachers to recognize the warning signs of depressive disorders, or suicide, as currently required by federal law. Kane sent an online survey to a randomly selected group of students at a high school, which was designed to determine if students actually received any help or assistance with their depressive disorder or with their suicidal thoughts. A similar survey was sent to teachers to find out if they were being trained to recognize the common warning signs. Of the teachers that responded to the survey, 75% stated that they received no type of training in regards to recognizing the warning signs of depression among their students, and 52.5% stated that they received no training to recognize the warning signs of suicide. In 2014, the Center for Disease Control and Prevention reported that suicide is the second leading cause of death among the ages of 10-24 year-olds. The first leading cause of death is accidents (unintended injury). From these findings, Kane asserts that there is a definite problem-both legally, and in regard to the safety of children. Additionally, exactly one of out of every two respondents claimed that they had considered or had possibly considered suicide themselves. With suicide being the second leading cause of death, some course of action needs to be done to hopefully prevent future cases of suicides. Assuring that all teachers receive the required training to be aware of warning signs is vital to suicide prevention.

Saturday, June 17, 2017

Scholars Capstone Spotlight: The Life of Gamers

For his Senior Capstone Research Project, Jakob Neiswonger, a recent graduate of Ridge View's Scholars Academy Magnet for Business and Law, set out to answer the following question: What about Gaming Content on Youtube is so popular that the Youtubers are, if successful, paid millions of dollars? To answer this question, Neiswonger conducted interviews with three individuals, who watch gaming content on Youtube. He found that they all started watching gamers at a younger age, all enjoy the commentary, and that some watch it to play the games vicariously through the youtubers themselves. For more information, you can contact Neiswonger by email at, visit his website by clicking on the image, or follow his twitter handle @YourBrainOnVVGs. Neiswonger plans on attended USC-Columbia this fall.

Friday, June 16, 2017

ATHLETICS: Wilson Tutored by NBA Legend

Ridge View's rising Junior Malcolm Wilson continues to garner media attention. The 6' 10" basketball player recently added an offer from the University of South Carolina to a list of schools that includes Clemson. Before he makes a decision, he is focused on improving his game. Click on the image to read more about Wilson and his recent work with former USC and NBA star Alex English courtesy of WIS.

Scholars Capstone Spotlight: The Effectiveness of GSA's

Madeline Hahn, a recently graduated senior in the Ridge View's Scholars Academy Magnet for Business and Law, conducted her Senior Capstone research project on the impact and effects of having a GSA (Gay-Straight Alliance) on high school LGBTQ+ (lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, queer, questioning, etc) students. GLSEN (2011) cites GSAs as one of several solutions to the hostile climate facing LGBTQ+ students. Hahn chose a southeastern high school that has an active GSA, where five students ranging in age, race and LGBTQ+ identification, voluntarily answered questions about their involvement with the GSA, their school, and their experience in the LGBTQ+ community. Findings show that the GSA was responsible for an increased sense of belonging and comfortability sharing thoughts and feelings. You can follow Madeline Hahn on Twitter @gsa_foreveryone. Hahn will be studying business at the University of South Carolina this fall. 

Thursday, June 15, 2017

Scholars Capstone Spotlight: The Memory of Music

Thomas Drummond, a recent graduate from Ridge View's Scholars Academy Magnet for Business and Law, worked on his Senior Capstone Research Project over the last year on how music affects the elderly. He focused on the music from the 1940's era, which is known as swing or big band music.  To test this question, Drummond attended a big band concert and spoke to people in the audience, had some fill out a questionnaire that he designed as well as making his own observations. His findings concluded that the music made them feel younger and had an affect on their memory. Multiple responses were provided by people saying how the music reminded them of people that they were close to when they were younger. For one reason or another, they are separated from these people now, and this music is how they still connect with them. It was also observed that many people danced throughout the concert. Keep in mind that most of these people are 70 plus. Drummond found it amazing that they still remembered dance steps from decades ago.  There was even a man that was in a walker assisted wheelchair that got up and danced with his wife. There were also people that were tapping their feet and bobbing their heads. This shows how much of an emotional and physical affect that music can have on a person. This music specifically reminds them of a culture that they do not get exposed to often anymore, and shows the need for more availability of this genre of music for this age group.

Shmoop Educational Resources Available to You

Blazer students have access to Shmoop's premium resources for SAT, ACT, PSAT, Advanced Placement, and hundreds of other exams. Schmoop also offers information and applications such as:

  • Career Tests
  • College Application Help
  • College Majors
  • Essay Lab
  • Financial Literacy
  • Flashcards
  • Math Shack
  • Test Prep
  • Videos

To get started, go to and log in or create a new student account. Enter the magic word "YEARLING." Navigate to your dashboard by clicking your username in the top right corner of the screen.

Wednesday, June 14, 2017

ACADEMICS: English Class PBL Presentation

Students in Mrs. Ashley's 2nd Period English 1 class put together a production that illustrates the impacts of teen parenthood on the life of a teenager as part of a PBL project. The students gave it the tiled "Everything Can Change: An Illustration of Teen Parenthood." The students proposed ideas for a class project, and chose this one. The students conducted research, created a program, wrote the scenes, and directed the scenes. Click on the image to view their video. Good job Blazers!

Tuesday, June 13, 2017

ATHLETICS: Wilson Featured on Sports Talk Radio Network

Malcolm Wilson
Rising Junior Malcolm Wilson was recently featured in an article by Phil Kornblut on Sports Talk Radio Network. The 6' 10" Wilson has received basketball offers from S.C. State, Hampton and Clemson while also hearing from other top schools. Click on the image to read more about our very own Malcom Wilson.

Monday, June 12, 2017

ARTS: Chamber Choir Performs at Piccolo Spoletto

On Memorial Day, twelve members of the Ridge View Chamber Choir traveled to Charleston, SC to participate in the Rising Stars Festival as part of t the 2017 Piccolo Spoletto Festival. The goal of Rising Stars is to provide artistically talented youth in the Southeast United States (SC, NC, GA, TN, AL, MS and FL) with a high profile performance venue that recognizes their exceptional artistic talent. The performance included four a cappella selections and were directed by K'nique Eichelberger. One of the reqirements was that the ensemble had to be self-directed! Participants included Ilia Dia, Shawn Gibson, Jocelynne Pagan, Kiara Hayes, Diamond Gaston, Maya Hannah, K'nique Eichelberger, Keron Darmanie, Gabriel McFarlan, Bernard Hasan, Byron Latimore and Caleb Cunningham. Congratulations Blazers!

Sunday, June 11, 2017

Final Transcripts & Diploma Pick-up

Here is some important information regarding final transcripts and diploma pick-up.
  • Final Transcripts: Final transcript request forms were completed during Advisory in May when seniors completed their pink Senior Exit Form. Students do NOT have to request that a final transcript be sent UNLESS the designated location on their Exit Form has changed. All transcripts will be mailed on or before June 15th. If a student needs a final transcript AFTER June 15th, they must use to request it.
  • Diploma Pick-Up: Students can begin picking up their diploma's on Monday, June 12th from 8;30 am until 1:30 pm in the Office of School Counseling, and throughout the summer. Please note that we will be closed during the week of July 4th. Students or their parents wishing to pick up a diploma must bring a valid ID and must sign for the diploma at pick-up. Any student who still owes fees will not be able to pick-up their diploma until all fees have been paid.

Saturday, June 10, 2017

Still Need To Turn In Chromebook?

If you did not return a Summer Take-Home form or your Chromebook, your student account was billed $310.05.  But it is not too late to turn in either.  Come to D-93 with your Chromebook and the signed Summer Take-Home form during one of the following dates and times:

Monday, June 12th: 9:00 AM - 12:00 PM
Tuesday, June 13th: 2:00 PM - 4:00 PM

Your chromebook debt will be cleared.  Otherwise, your school password will be changed and will remain locked until after school starts for the 2017-2018 school year.  You will also have to wait until school starts to have your Chromebook assessed and the debt cleared.  If you have any questions, please email Mrs. Cheryl Hunter (  Click on the image to access the Summer Take-Home form.

Need to Return or Sign Out Your Chromebook?

If you are a student who did not return a Summer Take-Home Form or your Chromebook, your account has been billed $310.05. You may come to Ridge View's Room D-93 with your Chromebook, and the signed Summer Take-Home Form (if you choose), and clear this debt on these dates and times:
  • Monday, June 12th from 9:00 am to 12 noon
  • Tuesday, June 13th from 2-4 pm

Otherwise, you must wait until school starts in August to have your Chromebook assessed and clear your debts. Your school password will be changed if your Chromebook status is not cleared by June 13th and will stay locked until after school starts.

Friday, June 9, 2017

ACADEMICS: May Students of the Month

On May 25th, we honored our May Students of the Month with a certificate and a luncheon. Congratulations to the following students: Joy Aiken (JROTC), Alicia Brown (World Languages), Deja Cannady (AVID), Tyran Farmer (P.E.), Indya Fields (World Languages), Keondrick Foster (Math), Isaiah Gray (School for Arts), Lahsen Grich (Science), Brandon Hardwick (JROTC), George Herring (CAT), MaKayla Josiah (Blazer Academy), Acacia Miller (Allied Health), Leah Pierre (Health), Zion Ratchford (BioHealth), Jesni Sam (Scholars Academy), Kevin Seabrook (Social Studies), Jacob Shusterman (Science), Caitlyn Wilson (Fine Arts), Michael Wright (Fine Arts), Shanell Young (Social Studies), and Sidney Young (Math).

Thursday, June 8, 2017

Check Your E-Mail for Important Notice

Students need to check their e-mail to see if they received a message with the subject: Textbook Due! If you have received this message, then you need to bring your textbook(s) to Ridge View by Wednesday, June 14th in order to avoid being charged the replacement cost of the book in addition to a late fee for each book. Books can be brought to the Main Office between the hours of 8:30 am and 4:00 pm.

Tuesday, June 6, 2017

COMMUNITY: Free Cola Daily Newsletter

Never miss a headline or miss out on events in the area! Click on the image to subscribe for Cola Daily's free newsletter. Every morning, the latest headlines will arrive in your inbox. On Thursday afternoons, you'll receive a newsletter filled with events happening in the area. Cola Daily is the only local daily newspaper for Columbia and the Midlands, including Lexington and Richland counties.

Monday, June 5, 2017

Get the Richland Two App

The Richland Two App is a powerful and easy-to-use tool puts news and information about our district and schools directly in your hands. Using your smart phone or tablet, we hope that you will enjoy exploring the options and customizing the app to fit your needs. The app gives you access to news, meal menus, high school sports scores and information, calendars and more! Our parents will receive additional information about personalizing the app from their child's school when the school begins using it. To set up the app to follow any of our school(s):
  • Go to the Apple App Store or Google Play on your device.
  • Open app.
  • Indicate whether you will allow the app to send notifications. This selection can be changed later.
  • Follow the prompts on the Welcome Screen to select your school(s).

Sunday, June 4, 2017

ATHLETICS: Summer Camps

Our Blazer Athletic teams had a great year, and now invite your children to attend our summer camps including Cheerleading (June 5-7), Wrestling (June 13-15), Baseball (June 10th), Basketball (June 19-23), Soccer (June 20-23), Lacrosse (July 15), and Football (July 27). For more information, click on the image to be redirected to the Blazer Athletics 2017 Summer Camp Information page.

Saturday, June 3, 2017

We Want to Post YOUR Stories

AT THE VIEW DAILY is always looking for new stories to report to the Ridge View Community. We are looking for anything related to Ridge View's 4 A's - Academics, Arts, Athletics, and Activities. Be sure to tell us the who, what, where, when and why of your story. Please submit at least one photo with your article to Be sure to include in your e-mail your name and association with Ridge View High School.

Friday, June 2, 2017

Class of 2017 Senior Superlatives

AT THE VIEW would like to congratulate the Senior Superlatives of the Class of 2017:

  • Best All Around: Justin Rose and Jayla Page
  • Best Dressed: Nahzeer Pryor and Quiar Jirves
  • Best Hair: Jaiden Colon and Jakese Hagans
  • Best Ride: Tyrese Leggette and Jade Jones
  • Best Smile: Brock Jackson and Idalis Laureano
  • Best Voice: K'Nique Eichelberger and Illia Dia
  • Cutest Couple: D'Markis Neal-Taylor and Morghan Tyler
  • Friendliest: Steve Wilson and Breanna Davis
  • Funniest: Diniche Ashe and Destiny Gainey
  • Most Artistic: Jared Robinson and Brianna Baldwin
  • Most Athletic: Dejuan Warren and Armanii Grice
  • Most Attractive: Cameron Butler and Shaelyn Toliver
  • Most Demanding: Xavier Williams and Mayah Tyler
  • Most Dependable: Krashawn Guess and Brie-Anne Holley
  • Most Dramatic: James Smith and Qua-Daja Harrington
  • Most Environmentally Conscious: Kevin Seabrook and Dasy'a Young
  • Most Intellectual: Lahsen Grich and Amy Nguyen
  • Most Likely to Become President: Hezekiah Branch
  • Most Likely to be Famous: Damani Staley and Ashanti Gibbons
  • Most Likely to Succeed: Uriah Chapman and Mainaiya Myers
  • Most Likely to Win the Nobel Peach Price: Tierra King
  • Most Musically Inclined: Thomas Drummon and Jahnna Blyden
  • Most School Spirit: Chris Kane and Lynnise Brown
  • Wittiest: Justin Hong and Kassidy Todd

Thursday, June 1, 2017

Happy Last Day of School

Today is the last day of school. We hope you had a great year, and look forward to your return in August. Have a great summer!

REMINDER: Graduation Dress Requirements

Seniors must dress appropriately for the graduation ceremony.  Females must wear a dress, skirt, or dress pants in a solid color, dress shoes with a strap around the heel, and a hairstyle that allows them to wear their cap.  They should also wear a modest heel so that they will not trip or fall on the ramps.  Both ramps are very steep and difficult to walk down without assistance.  Males must wear a shirt (preferably white) with a collar, tie, long dress slacks, and dress shoes with dress slacks.

All seniors mus pay attention to the following:
  • NO jewelry on or outside the graduation gown (other than earrings).
  • NO purses, stuffed animals, balloons, signs, food, or drinks in the Arena.
  • NO designs or bedazzled caps and gowns.
  • NO unofficial honor cords or stoles other than those from Ridge View High School.
If you have any questions about the graduation ceremony or if your dress is appropriate, please contact Ms. Wimmer (