Desert school shut down in North Texas as authorities try to deal with crisis article One school in the desert southwest of Austin is closed.
The other three have been put on lockdown.
In the town of Pecan Grove, officials say they are taking a “couple of days” to decide what to do about a teacher who has been suspended.
It was the first time officials had taken such drastic action to close schools in the area since the beginning of the disaster.
It’s the latest in a series of school closures that have forced hundreds of families to move and hundreds more to seek temporary shelter.
Some of those who have been in Pecant Grove for days are still on their feet.
One family, including two children, was living on a roof when they were evacuated from the building Tuesday morning.
They were later able to move back into the building.
“We were in the middle of a very difficult situation.
We’re still in the process of trying to find somewhere that we can live,” said Jennifer Davis, the daughter of a woman who was a teacher at Pecancle Elementary School.
The family has been in a shelter since the day before.
Officials have called the shelter “the best shelter in the world” and said the facility is designed to accommodate the needs of an estimated 150 students.
“It was absolutely the best shelter we could have asked for,” said Davis, who said she is now helping her brother and her sister get off the roof.
Officials are trying to figure out how to address the teachers, who are not allowed to return to their classrooms.
They are trying for an alternative shelter.
“I don’t know what they can do.
We’ve been in the shelter before, but I don’t think there’s anything we can do,” said Pecany Grove City Schools Director Mark Schulte.
Officials say there are more than 200 homeless children in the city and there are at least two more families on the roof waiting to be transferred to a temporary shelter, which is not part of the plan.
Pecall Grove’s superintendent, Paul Brown, said that he was shocked to hear about the number of people on the building roof and the lack of food, shelter or clothing for the children.
“At this point, I’m just trying to be as humane as I can be,” he said.
“And as we speak, I am calling on everyone to get out of the building.”
Schools reopened after storm In the city of Pueblo, officials closed all schools but one to allow officials to assess the damage.
The schools in Pueblon, which has about 6,500 students, reopened Thursday.
Officials did not immediately return a call seeking comment on how many students were left in the Puebloan school system.
In Pecannopolis, officials said they were trying to help students return to classes, but they were unsure how long they would stay open.
Schools in the district, which also includes Austin, have been closed since Tuesday.
Pueblano Mayor John Williams said that although he did not know how many schools were closed in Piquero County, he was sure that there were a lot of people who were still on the school roofs.
“Our primary concern is the children,” Williams said.
Officials said they had received word that a number of homeless people in the community had been displaced and had been unable to get to school.
“This is not something we’re prepared to deal through in a weekend,” he added.
Williams said the city would provide transportation to the schools, but would not say how much they would cost.
The Pueblonite school district has also been forced to shut down some schools in neighboring Texas.
Officials in the neighboring community of El Paso said they received word of some of their school districts closure earlier this week.
El Paso Mayor Carmen Ybarra said the schools in El Paso were closed Tuesday because they were in danger of closing as well.
She said it was “extremely traumatic” to have a school that has served so many students closed.
“The impact of this has been devastating,” she said.
Many parents who are able to get back to school say they did not want to leave the shelter but are not able to afford to take their children.
The shelter at Pueblono High School in Pescado, Texas, is now filled with families.
The school was closed Tuesday to assess damage.
El Pueblos school district officials say that they were able to provide a shelter to 200 students who had been left on the roofs of their buildings.
El Pasquo County Superintendent Tim Paredes said that the school district is also going to be providing transportation to families who are stuck on roofs at Pescada.
Pescadas school district will not be able to keep a shelter open in the schools because of the number and severity of the damages.
El Paquino County Schools officials said that there are still students in the buildings, and that they are not sure how many are still in there.
El Pesquero Schools