The District 230 School Board approved the hiring of Director of Student Services Lisa Shulman.
Shulman is joining Consolidated High School District 230 from Oswego High School. While at Oswego High School, Shulman held many leadership roles such as: Extended School Year Coordinator, Event Coordinator for Athletics, Test Accommodations Coordinator, Supervisor for Online Learning for Student with Special Needs. She also wrote board proposals for acquisition of new teachers, led Institute Day and incorporated Common Core into IEP goals, ran transition meetings at district Junior High Schools, created teacher schedules, was a member of the Building Leadership Team, the Pupil Support Team, and Rising Star, and is PERA trained. Shulman holds a Bachelor of Arts in Special Education from Elmhurst College, a Master of Arts in Administration from North Central College.
“We are excited to welcome Lisa Shulman as the new Director of Student Services,” said Assistant Superintendent for Instructional Services Dr. Kim Dryier. “She has extensive knowledge and experience for this position and we look forward to seeing all of the great work she will do in District 230.”
On top of her work at Oswego High School, Shulman has also worked at Kendall County Special Education Cooperative in Oswego, G.O.A.L. in Plainfield, Oswego East High School and Stratford Middle School in Bloomingdale. During her time at Oswego East High School, Shulman mentored new teachers, supervised student teachers, aided in the hiring of teachers, created a Resource Curriculum, led Staff Development in the area of differentiation and much more. Alongside her teaching experience, she also has experience coaching. Shulman was Head Coach for the JV Wheelchair Basketball team and the Head Coach for the Special Olympics Basketball team at WDSRA in Carol Stream as well as Head Track Coach and Freshman Girls Basketball Coach at Oswego East High School.
“Her special education and administration knowledge will be a great asset to her work and will benefit not only the students, but their parents, teachers and community as well.” said Dr. Dryier.