How the coronavirus crisis has left the Westview school district in crisis

Westview, California’s coronaviruses-hit school district, is still struggling to cope with the impact of the pandemic.

The district was hit hard by the virus, and it now has more students than it ever had before the virus struck.

As of April 25, more than 30,000 students were being cared for at Westview.

The situation is dire: There are more than 400 students in the emergency rooms, and many are in critical condition.

The majority of the district’s students are African-American, and most are from low-income families.

The crisis is making the school district financially unsustainable.

Here are the key lessons from the WestView school district.


Westview has already lost about 1,000 of its students from the coronaval disease.

The rest of the school system is also in crisis.


WestView is facing a $20 million deficit.

This is a problem that has been plaguing Westview for several years.

West View lost $20.9 million last year.

Its budget was about $1.5 million.

The school district has had to find savings of between $10 and $15 million this year alone.

It is now in the process of putting more than $20,000 a day into its reserves to help cover its bills.


The county is in charge of funding school construction and maintenance.

In April, the county’s $1 million appropriation for construction was just $250,000.

The entire district’s operating budget is $3.5 billion.

It’s the responsibility of the county, and not the district, to build and maintain the schools.


The community’s trust in the district is dwindling.

In March, Westview’s enrollment dropped by almost half from last year’s high of nearly 5,500.

The number of students attending school dropped by nearly a third, and enrollment dropped more than 40 percent.

A majority of students were not getting enough to eat.

Some families were still struggling financially.


There are a growing number of parents who are refusing to send their children to school.

This has been the case for many years.

In 2012, there were more than 20,000 cases in the county.

By the end of the year, only 8,000 had tested positive for the virus.


The coronaviral disease is causing the school board to take unprecedented measures.

In February, the board voted to close two elementary schools and suspend all but one of the four other schools.

The closures are expected to be completed in March.

In addition, the district has instituted a new policy of not allowing any student to attend a single school.

The closure of these schools has meant that some families have no choice but to send students to another district.


There’s a growing distrust of the schools themselves.

Many parents are frustrated with the district and distrust the school employees.

They are not willing to put up with the delays or the broken promises.

In May, a number of residents and school employees filed a class action lawsuit against Westview alleging the district does not have a proper policy for its schools and is failing to make sure students are being treated humanely.


Many Westview parents believe that the district did not properly educate their children.

This distrust is compounded by the fact that the majority of Westview children do not attend public schools, and there is no way to monitor the school districts activities.

The schools are failing to provide the necessary care for the students who are at risk.

The Westview district is already facing an unprecedented crisis.

If Westview can’t afford to reopen the schools, it will not be able to rebuild its budget, its finances, or its morale.