Everett PTSA Council: Jen Hirman, President click here to go to website A PTA council is a defined number of local PTAs within a set area as prescribed by Washington State PTA (WSPTA) policy. PTA councils are created and funded by their member PTAs to promote the purposes of WSPTA at the district level; to provide services, information, support, and leadership development for local PTAs in the council service area; to promote cooperation among the local PTAs in the council service area; and to encourage projects promoting children’s health, safety, welfare, and education in the local PTAs and the community.
Region 7: Tori Emerson , Region 7 Director PTAreg7@wastatepta.org; Angela Steck, Area E VP areaEvp@wastatepta.org click here to go to website A region is the focal point for leadership education, training, networking, service and coordination of all local PTAs and councils within that area. Region 7 covers Snohomish County and Island County (except Oak Harbor) and is part of Area E.
Region 7 Newsletters: none for 2019
WSPTA: Janice Kutzera, President email@example.com click here to go to website Founded in 1905, the Washington Congress of Parents and Teachers, better known as the Washington State PTA, is the largest volunteer organization in the state, with more than 138,000 members in more than 900 local units across the state.
Our vision: That every child’s potential become a reality. Our Mission: PTA is a powerful voice for children, a relevant resource for families, schools and communities, and an advocate for the well-being and education of all children.
National PTA: President, Leslie Boggs. click here to go to website and here to see all National BOD.
PTA's founders Phoebe Apperson Hearst and Alice McLellan Birney, and the founder of Georgia's Congress of Colored Parents and Teachers, Selena Sloan Butler, were women of imagination and courage. They understood the power of individual action, worked beyond the accepted barriers of their day, and took action to literally change the world.
They had a simple idea—to improve the lives and futures of all of our children. As much as other conditions in America may have changed, that idea has not. PTAs keep it alive.
Today, PTA is the largest volunteer child advocacy organization in the nation. Our members represent the ethnic diversity of our nation, and they come from the ranks of traditional families, single-parent households, blended families, grandparents, and other caring adults. Together, we continue to serve as the conscience of the country for children and youth.