New administrators, new teachers and new athletic staff members have joined Battle Ground Academy this school year.
Up for a first reading tonight, the Williamson County Schools Policy Committee will debate on whether to allow home-school students the opportunity to participate in other extracurricular activities aside from sports.
Five local students are in rare company: they are among .076 percent of their peers who scored a perfect 36 on the ACT test.
The folks behind the high school sports app 'Scorebird' have partnered with WCS to create a customized version of the app specifically tailored to communities in Williamson County.
Williamson County Schools officials are encouraging parents in the county to share any questions they have with an InFocus feature named "Rumor Mill."
Williamson County Schools earlier this month launched a social media hub on its Web site, giving parents, students, staff and community members a convenient way to stay on top of the district's social networks which include Twitter, Facebook and YouTube.
Parent organization leaders from around the county gathered Aug. 19 in Franklin to meet with Williamson County School Superintendent Mike Looney, learn about district operations and to meet with elected officials.
Superintendent Dr. Mike Looney and School Board members will host the first of four Let's Talk School community meetings in October.
Work is progressing nicely at the site of Williamson County's three newest schools. Mill Creek Elementary, Mill Creek Middle and Nolensville High all share a campus in Nolensville.
As Columbia State Community College begins another school year, administrators are busy organizing a number of commemorative events for the school's 50th anniversary, while overseeing continuing work on the new Williamson County campus on Liberty Pike in Franklin.
Williamson County Schools Director Mike Looney appeared Tuesday before a packed meeting of Williamson Inc., the county's chamber of commerce, the day after getting a second raise in a month.
The Williamson County School Board voted 7-4 to adopt an art history book despite some vocal concern from citizens who said the book was political and too provocative.
Several changes have been implemented in Williamson County Schools this year affecting administration, faculty, students and families. Here is the rundown of what's new in the district for the 2015-2016 school year.
Kindergartener Julia Jane Grayson walked into Johnson Elementary School with her Hello Kitty rolling backpack. Her mom kissed her on the top of her head before she walked down the hallway with her class.
Though not widely publicized, Williamson County Schools offers a program to help graduates with special needs find success after earning their diplomas.
Williamson County schools are currently 180 students over projected enrollment, and school administrators expect that number to rise.
A remediation program for students will be fully implemented in Williamson County Schools starting in the 2015-2016 school year.
Local brain training experts have shared some good habits for students heading back to school this week.
Williamson County Schools elementary students who want to sharpen their Chinese or Spanish language skills this year have until the end of the week to register for the Elementary World Language Program.
School meal prices will remain the same in 2015-2016 as last year's in Williamson County Schools. Prices have not increased in six years.
Students entering Johnson Elementary School leapt off the Franklin Special School District bus with their backpacks bouncing up and down as they entered the building for their first day of school.
Williamson County Schools will offer before and after school care at all of the district's 19 elementary schools during the 2015-2016 school year.
Before the new school year begins, the Williamson County Schools Health Department asks that families know the district's medication protocol and ensure their kids return to class with the proper immunizations.
Standing in the Moore Elementary School movement room, gym teacher Kathy Clark stands among the colorful equipment in preparation 39th year with the Franklin Special School District.