The Catholic Schools of the Diocese of Syracuse, New York are accredited by the Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools – Commissions on Elementary and Secondary Education.
- Pre-K: Mrs. Emily Farnach (Mrs. Kathleen Flint, substitute)
- Pre-K: Ms. Lydia Montgomery
- Kindergarten – Mrs. Michelle Mengel
- First Grade – Mrs. Jean McLatchie
- Second Grade – Mrs. Aimee Hanson
- Third Grade – Miss Marygrace Hanson
- Fourth Grade Miss Rebecca Icker
- Fifth Grade Mrs. Deborah Ireton
- Sixth Grade – Ms. Sara George
- Sixth Grade – Mrs. Tammy Schuh
Student Support Staff
- Mrs. Janice Rupe, Reading Specialist, email@example.com
- Mrs. Mary Ellen Montague, AIS Title I Consultant, firstname.lastname@example.org
- Special Education Mrs. Brenda Eschelbacher, email@example.com
- AIS Title I Consultant Mrs. Diane Moon, firstname.lastname@example.org
- ADAPEP Counselor, Ms. Jackie Musto, email@example.com
- Art – Mrs. Michelle Ekross
- Music – Mr. Timothy Herron
- Spanish – Mrs. Ann Hughes
- Physical Education – Mr. George Moon
- Library/Media Center – Mrs. Susan Limpert
MHR School has over 100 iPads available for teaching and learning. Students in Kindergarten through 3rd grade use iPads in learning centers and whole class learning. The 4th grade class has 1:1 devices and each student is assigned an iPad to use throughout the school day.
iPads have been funded by Jim and Juli Boeheim Foundation grants and SCSD hardware allocations.
The 3rd through 6th grade have 1:1 Chromebooks to use throughout the school day. Although they are used in a variety of ways, students and teachers use Google drive to create and share assignments.
Chromebooks have been funded by the Judge Neal McCurn Family’s Community Foundation grant, the Diocese of Syracuse Heritage Technology grant and the Jim and Juli Boeheim Foundation.
Students have access to a state of the art Maker Space Room, located on the 3rd floor. A maker space is a community space in a school or other gathering place where students are able to take part in hands-on learning in creative ways. They are called maker spaces because they provide opportunities for students to design, create, manufacture, and invent new things.