The district has a strict dress code which limits the type, style and colors of clothing and jewelry students may wear. The main colors are shades of blue, white, gray, and black. Colors may not be worn mono-chromatically. Shoes must be primarily one color with and alternative accent color.
Read more about this topic: Pleasant Valley High School (Pennsylvania)
Other articles related to "dress, code, dress code, dress codes":
... led by principal Micheline Boucher, decided to adopt a strict dress-code by imposing that all students wear uniforms, consisting of polos, shirts, sweaters and pants ... difficulties surrounding the delivery, the dress-code was met with some opposition, mainly by the student population, some of which defied the new code ... there were also protests made by students in 1993 and 1999 contesting the dress code policy of the school ...
... Over time western societies have gradually adopted more casual dress codes in the workplace, school, and leisure ...
... a year into his term of office, Thomas was one of the leading advocates for a school dress code ... He met with parents and students in efforts to develop a fair dress code for all parties involved ... The dress code was passed a month later ...
... Further information Mixed bathing In public swimming pools, dress code may be stricter than on public beaches, and in indoor pools stricter than outdoor pools ...
... In the spring of 2008 the school district discovered that the current dress code which had formerly only banned the wearing of ripped or sagged jeans on boys, and the wearing of revealing clothes on girls ... to this, it was proposed that there be a standardized dress policy consisting of Kaki or black pants and skirts and polos in either black, white, or Maroon ... sparked an online protest group apply named Stroudsburg Students Against The Dress Code ...
Famous quotes containing the words code and/or dress:
“Many people will say to working mothers, in effect, I dont think you can have it all. The phrase for have it all is code for have your cake and eat it too. What these people really mean is that achievement in the workplace has always come at a priceusually a significant personal price; conversely, women who stayed home with their children were seen as having sacrificed a great deal of their own ambition for their families.”
—Anne C. Weisberg (20th century)
“I know you not, this room never,
the swollen dress I wear,
nor the anonymous spoons that free me,
nor this calendar nor the pulse we pare and cover.”
—Anne Sexton (19281974)