Additions include a performing arts center, a student commons and cafeteria area, a sports arena and classrooms for drama, band, orchestra and choir.
Topic: New FHS
The votes are in, and it looks like Phase 2 of the new Fayetteville High School is a go.
Today, (Sept. 21) Fayetteville voters will decide whether or not to approve a 2.75-mil property tax increase to fund Phase 2 of construction for the new Fayetteville High school.
The millage election will be held on Sept. 21, with early voting set to begin on Sept. 14.
For the second year in a row, Fayetteville residents will be asked to approve a property tax increase to fund construction for the Fayetteville High School renovation project.
The Fayetteville School Board will hold a special meeting tonight, Thursday, July 8 at 5 p.m. in the Adams Leadership Center to discuss the financing of phase two of the Fayetteville High School project.
The Fayetteville School Board Wednesday voted 7-0 to adopt Option 1 for the upcoming FHS renovation project.
After months of discussions with students, teachers, architects and the public, the school board is expected to decide on a direction to take for the FHS renovation project this week.
Architects will present their design renovation ideas for Fayetteville High School during three separate public meetings this week.
According to survey results, an overwhelming resistance to cost was the primary reason voters rejected the Sept. 15 millage increase.
Nabholz Construction, of Rogers, beat out four other companies for the construction management job at FHS.
Hight Jackson Associates will be lead Architect for the project but confirmed today that they’ll be teaming up with Marlon Blackwell of Fayetteville and DLR Group.
The Fayetteville Board of Education is set to interview the five finalists competing for the FHS architect job today, Oct. 26.
Fayetteville School Board approved a resolution to authorize the district to take advantage of $52.3M in construction bonds.
Superintendent Vicki Thomas’ millage surveys are arriving in voters’ mailboxes this week.
The millage failed and everyone is talking about it. What are we going to do now? The sky has fallen. Well, I voted for it, and here’s what I think: big deal.
The results are in and a 4.9-mill property tax increase to fund construction of a brand new Fayetteville High School was voted down by the city of Fayetteville.