Parents, teachers and former school board members turned out in droves this week to protest what they’ve deemed “lunch shaming.”
Superintendent Judy DeMuth says she will bring a revised policy to the board next month.
Parents and advocates plan to turn out in droves to speak out against the meeting.
The policy is a result of a United States Department of Agriculture requirement that schools put school lunch debt policies in writing.
The school corporation had already been practicing the policy but didn't have it in writing.
The position is a continuation of efforts by the district to address diversity and equity-related issues.
The MCCSC board voted Tuesday to grant 42 bus routes to a Michigan-based bus corporation to address the district's bus driver shortage.
For the next six years, 11.5 cents per 100 dollars of assessed property will go to MCCSC schools.
The rate is less than the school corporation asked for during its last referendum in 2010.
Monroe County Schools is one of nine school districts asking voters to raise property taxes to fund schools.