VII. EDUCATIONAL PROGRAM

Religious Education

Catholic education is concerned with the whole person, with his or her eternal destiny and with the common good of society, which the Church herself strives to promote. (Gravissimum Educationis, 10). In practice this requires that the physical, moral and intellectual talents of children and young people should be cared for, so that they may attain a sense of responsibility and the right use of freedom and take an active part in the life of society (Canon 795).

The Catholic school is a truly relevant instrument at the service of faith, “educating the true disciples of Christ by means of a deeper and more systematic knowledge of the person and message of our Lord Jesus Christ.” (Catechesi Tradendae, 10).

Religious instruction classes are held daily in all grades K-8. The Diocese of Stockton certifies all religion teachers. Prayers are said at the opening and closing of classes each day. Grace is said before and after lunch. On Mass days the entire student body attends together. The liturgies of these Masses are prepared in accordance with approved liturgical practices for children. During Lent, Stations of the Cross are held weekly. During October and May, the entire school emphasizes special devotion to Mary, the Mother of God, with rosary recitations.

Service projects, e.g. mission projects, clothing and food drives, are part of the living out of one’s faith which is strongly encouraged in the religious education program. In addition, students are taught about the concept of stewardship and how they are able to share their time, their talent, and their treasure. The School Families program strengthens bonding among students and builds community.

Sacramental preparation is provided according to parish and diocesan policies. The parish religious education program provides both parent and student preparation sessions. Second graders prepare to receive the sacrament of Reconciliation. Third graders prepare to receive the sacrament of First Eucharist. Confirmation preparation is done in grades seven and eight. The sacrament is received in eighth grade.

Parents and/or guardians are invited to join the faculty and students for liturgy celebrations, Stations of the Cross, and other special religious celebrations.

The diocesan curriculum guidelines are followed for religious instruction. The content of the program includes: Concepts of God, Mary, the Mother of God, Revelation, Faith, Prayer, Morality, Church, Sacraments, and Scripture, Catholic social teachings, mission awareness, family life, and the protection of young children from abuse.

All students shall participate in the total instructional program of the school including religion classes. The school shall respect the beliefs of children of other faiths that may be enrolled. However, the content of the religious instructional program shall be that of the Catholic Church.

Text: Faith First, Legacy Edition (RCL, 2011)
This K-8 series was selected because it offers a strong religious education program for our students. By interweaving the doctrinal content of the Catechism of the Catholic Church, Sacred Scripture, and the liturgical year, every year in every grade level, Faith First offers a spiral approach to faith formation. It offers the students exposure to their rich Catholic cultural heritage while developing their religious literacy. Lively classroom activities and projects support the message learned from daily lessons.

Text: Family Life (Benziger, 2011)
A major priority of the Church today is the encouragement and preservation of the family. Family life, for the Catholic Christian, is fundamentally important and sacred. Recognizing this, our bishops have renewed their commitment to calling for preparation of courses that will help young people develop the healthy attitudes and values of Catholic family life. These attitudes and values address give specific needs:
  1. Young people need skills and knowledge for family living, both now and for the future when they, too, may become mature Catholic parents.
  2. Young people need to understand their own physical, emotional, and spiritual development, as well as the development of people around them.
  3. Young people need to cultivate a deep respect for all life, especially human life.
  4. Young people need to develop a Catholic Christian understanding of and reverence for sexuality.
  5. Young people need to relate with others outside the family, and thereby take their responsible place in society.
In addition, the Family Life program includes elements of the child safety curriculum required by the Stockton Diocese to support the Charter for the Protection of Children and Young People which was created by The United States Conference of Catholic Bishops in 2002. The child safety program is a faith-based child personal safety program meant to assist children in doing what they can to protect themselves but more importantly, to know when to seek the assistance of a trusted adult.

Program: Mission Awareness
Each class studies a mission unit once a year that focuses on a different country. Issues of Catholic social teachings are also addressed in this unit.


General Education Program

Beginning in Kindergarten and continuing through Grade Eight, the curriculum taught at Our Lady of Fatima Catholic School includes: religion, social studies, language arts (English, oral/written communication, reading and literature, spelling, printing/handwriting), math, science, health, personal and public safety, music, art, physical education, accident and fire prevention, computer, and Spanish.

Our Lady of Fatima Catholic School follows the California standards for the core curriculum as directed by the Catholic Schools Office of the Diocese of Stockton. Beginning this school year, we will also be implementing the newly adopted California Common Core Standards. Parents can access the California standards and the Common Core Standards to view the curricular requirements for their child(ren)’s grade level(s).


Library

The library, containing over 3,500 fiction and non-fiction books, periodicals, and references resources, serves both the teaching staff and the students. In addition to providing recreational reading materials for the students, the library program also includes the use of study skills and research skills. A part time librarian works with each class once a week to encourage the value of reading and the use of the library.

Students are responsible for the care of the books and must return it as agreed. Students who lose or damage a library book will be assessed for replacements costs and parents or guardians billed accordingly. Until the book is returned or payment made, the student’s library privileges are suspended.


Computers/Technology

The school endeavors to provide students with opportunities to learn through the use of technology. Students are instructed in keyboarding skills, applications, and age appropriate projects and activities.

As with all aspects of the school’s program, it is expected that students will follow the rules and code of ethics established by the school for the use of computers. Each student and parent is required to sign a Digital Citizenship Agreement to be able to use the Internet. The use of the computers is a privilege, not a right, and inappropriate use will result in withdrawal of that privilege. The student will be subject to disciplinary action as well.

Inappropriate/unacceptable behaviors include, but are not limited to the following:
  • Sending, displaying, downloading offensive material (messages or pictures)
  • Using obscene or vulgar language
  • Harassing, insulting, or threatening others
  • Damaging of computer systems or networks
  • Violating copyright laws
  • Submitting documents from the Internet as a student’s personal work
  • Using another person’s sign on and/or password
  • Trespassing in someone else’s folder, work, or files
  • Intentionally wasting limited resources
  • Using the internet for commercial purposes
  • Revealing a personal phone number, name or address of one’s self or another
  • Any other action so deemed by the teacher
Statement on Responsible Use of Technology

Our Lady of Fatima Catholic School recognizes the various ways, both positive and negative, that students can use technology both in school and at home. Students in our school should always strive to use technology in a responsible and ethical way as they work toward becoming responsible citizens of our global community.

As a community of faith that embraces technology, we recognize the following:
  • Words transmitted using the Internet and related technologies are published materials, available for worldwide access, and are public documents.
  • The values of dignity and respect for every person apply to all of our interactions with each other, be they in person or by virtual means.
  • Using technology to publish opinions which are obscene, work against the values of dignity and respect of each person, or bring harm to the individual as well as to our school community are contrary to the mission of the school.
Our Lady of Fatima Catholic School discourages students from using technology in irresponsible ways both at school and at home and will hold students responsible for their published words. Students who use technology in ways that are contrary to our mission will face disciplinary action. Parents are responsible for proactively monitoring their child(ren)’s access and use of technology outside school hours.



Physical Education

The school employs a P.E. teacher who works with grades K-8. 


Outdoor Science Camp

Sixth Graders participate in the Stanislaus County Office of Education program provided at Foothill Horizons near Sonora. It is a direct experience approach to learning and involves students in learning facts, topics, and concepts about the natural outdoors as well as its proper use. The camp experience is part of the sixth grade curriculum and all students are expected to participate. The County charges the school a fee for each student who participates. Parents are responsible for the payment of this fee. The school may also require fees associated with this trip.



SLE (Schoolwide Learning Expectations) Project

Each eighth grader must complete an SLE Project as a graduation requirement. This Project gives our eighth graders the opportunity to demonstrate with evidence how well they have integrated the school’s SLEs into their daily lives. Students are guided through the Project by assigned faculty advisors.



Textbooks

Each student will be provided with a complete set of textbooks for his/her use. Their teachers instruct students in the proper care of their textbooks.

ALL TEXTBOOKS NEED TO BE COVERED AT ALL TIMES.
NEVER use any type of cover with an adhesive backing as it damages the book.

At the closing of school, teachers will collect all textbooks. Students who have damaged or lost their textbooks will be assessed for replacement costs and parents will be billed accordingly. All payments for damaged/lost textbooks must be cleared before re-registration can be finalized, report cards can be released, or diplomas can be released.



Homework

Our Lady of Fatima Catholic School believes in the value of homework, which serves to enrich and reinforce student learning in the classroom. Besides helping students to develop independent work habits and a sense of responsibility, it can provide opportunities for research and creative thinking. The following suggestions are offered to parents to help their child with this responsibility:
  • Model a positive attitude about homework. Give it high priority by discouraging and/or rescheduling activities on weeknights, which interfere with homework.
  • Arrange for a quiet, comfortable place for your child to work that is free of distraction.
  • Help your child organize the use of time by setting a definite time for homework and keeping to it every night.
  • Help your child understand that homework is part of being a responsible student.
  • Insist that your child write down his/her assignments daily in the student assignment notebook. Help the child to learn responsibility by refusing to allow him/her to consistently depend on phone calls to other students.
  • Show interest in your child’s work by taking the time to look over the completed assignment. Insist on neatness and best effort.
  • Listen to your child’s efforts in reading, spelling, number facts, religion prayers, etc.
  • Give help to your child but don’t do the work for him/her.

The school also believes in the value of helping its families enjoy the weekends and holidays free of their children’s academic responsibilities. Therefore, teachers assign homework on Monday through Thursday, but not on Friday or on days before dismissal for holidays. This is not to say that students will not have work they should do on these days. Long-term projects, make-up work, and work outside the normal assignments are given to students periodically. Students must budget their time and make good decisions to be able to complete quality work on-time.

The following table lists the estimated daily amounts of time a student can expect to spend in completing assigned homework and/or unfinished classwork:
 grades/classes minutes
 K-2 20 min
 3-4 30-45 min
 5-6 45-60 min
 7-8 60-90 min

Homework and Class Work Expectations

The majority of work assigned by teacher is to be done by the student individually, on his/her own. Occasionally, teachers may assign work to be done cooperatively by students. Unless the teachers clearly states that the work is to be done by a group of students and/or that students may help each other, it is expected that each student will do his/her own work.



Cheating

Students need to understand that doing one’s own work is a matter of justice. Presenting another student’s work as one’s own is morally and ethically incorrect and is considered cheating. Whether the cheating is “casual,” e.g. sharing a few answers, or “willful,” e.g. copying an entire assignment—the action is considered cheating. Disciplinary response to student cheating as with all discipline in the school is an aspect of moral guidance and as such, is meant to help a student develop a moral conscience. It is also meant to help the student realize that there are consequences for choices made.

Circumstances considered cheating include, but are not limited to, the following:
  • copying someone else’s classwork or homework
  • allowing another student to copy one’s work
  • unauthorized use of a textbook or other instructional materials for an assignment/quiz/test
  • making or accepting copies of your own or another student’s work
  • telling or asking a student for an answer
  • looking at another’s work or allowing another student to look at your work
  • plagiarism
  • dishonesty in correcting one’s own or another’s work
  • any other action deemed inappropriate by the teacher
    Usual Consequences for cheating:
    First offense: Student will receive a zero on the assignment and a 60 minute detention. Parents will be contacted for a conference with the student present.
    Second offense: Student will receive a zero on the assignment and a one day suspension. Parents will be contacted for a conference with the teacher and the principal.
    Any further offense of this nature: Parents will be contacted to discuss the student’s transfer or expulsion.
        **Depending upon the seriousness of the offense a student may be suspended and/or expelled for cheating



        Written Work Standards (for grades 3-8)
        Writing is a form of communication. These guidelines should assist students in seeing that each piece of written work 
        completed reflects thought and consideration for the reader. The following applies to written work in all classes, including 
        tests:

        1. Complete heading within the margin lines. (Name, date, subject, and assignment). Teachers will instruct students on proper placement of this information on the paper. ONLY legal names may be used on student work. No nicknames.
            Name                                                                                                                    Date 
            Subject 
            Assignment 
            SLE/Standard 
             

        2. ONLY pencil (#2) may be used for math work. When using pen, gr. 5-8 need to use blue or black ink ONLY.  Gr. 4 may begin to use pen as directed by their teacher.
        3. Observe left and right margins. Margins should be the width of a standard ruler.
        4. Write on both sides of the paper unless otherwise instructed by the teacher.
        5. Writing must be legible.
        6. Gr. 3 must use manuscript printing until they have been taught cursive handwriting and directed to use it by their teacher. 
        7. Work must be neat in appearance.
        8. Number multiple page assignments. Staple pages together at the left top corner.
        9. For corrections, use single line cross-outs ONLY. Junior High students may use correction tape. No liquid paper products.
        10. Keep a good supply of white 81/2 x 11 loose-leaf binder paper.
        11. Proofread all work for: capitals, punctuation, spelling, complete sentences, proper grammar usage.
        12. All work is to be done by hand unless the teacher offers the option of using a computer.
        13. In all subjects, the content grade may be affected by the mechanics of the paper. Following the above written standards will assist the student in completing quality work.


        Late Work

        Classwork and homework assignments are meant to reinforce and/or extend learning from lessons currently presented. Therefore, it is essential that the work be done daily as assigned for the work to be meaningful and beneficial to the student. In general, the school does not accept late work.

        Illness: If a student is ill, arrangements should be made so as to adhere to the following guidelines:
        1. Parents need to call the school office the morning of the absence to request work. The student’s work should be picked up in the office by 3:00 PM.
        2. Upon returning to school the student needs to meet with the teacher(s) to find out when the missing work is to be turned in.
        3. Extended illness (more than three days) will require a conference with teacher, student and parent to determine assignments necessary to be completed to prevent academic loss or failure.

        Negligence: If a student misses an assignment through negligence, the student must conference with the teacher immediately.

        If an assignment is not turned in the day of the deadline set by the teacher, it will not be accepted and a zero will be recorded. Therefore, late work is not accepted and may not be made up. Parents need to understand that the writing of a note/email does not automatically excuse the student and allow the student to make up the work. The communication only informs the school that as parent you are aware your child has missed an assignment.

        Negligence is defined as not being able to turn in a completed assignment due to:
        • Attendance at athletic events, or games
        • Attendance at social events, e.g. parties, weddings
        • Forgetting needed books or materials
        • Failure to write down work assignments
        • Visiting relatives or friends
        • Family vacations


        Testing

        Our Lady of Fatima Catholic School administers standardized testing Terra Nova to the students of Grades 2-8 as directed by the Catholic Schools Office of the Diocese of Stockton. Parents are provided with the results of their children’s testing at the Parent-Student-Teacher conferences in September.

        For regular classroom assessments, it is expected that students will prepare adequately for tests, since advance notice is generally given (exception is the “pop quiz”). Parents are encouraged to assist their children in this responsibility by helping them to organize their time wisely.

        The following should be considered for testing situations:

        Absence on the day of the test:
        • The missed test will be taken the day the student returns to class, unless prior arrangements have been made with the teacher. Otherwise, a failing grade will be recorded. Since major tests are announced days before, no excuses will be accepted regarding a student’s lack of preparation.
        Half-day absences on the day of the test:
        • If a test is missed due to a partial day absence, the student will be expected to take the test that same day.
        Circumstances for which a student may receive a zero on a test include but are not limited to:
        • talking during a test
        • use of unauthorized notes
        • unauthorized use of the textbook
        • looking at someone else’s work
        • passing notes
        • making copies of the test
        • discussion of a test with a student who has not yet taken it
        • dishonesty in correcting one’s own or another’s work
        • any other action deemed inappropriate by the teacher

        Consequences for cheating on a test:
        First Offense: Student will receive a zero on the test and a 60 minute detention. Parents will be contacted for a conference with the student present.

        Second Offense: Student will receive a zero on the test and a one day suspension. Parents will be contacted for a conference with the teacher and principal.

        Any Further Offenses of this nature: Parents will be contacted to discuss the student’s transfer or expulsion.



        Progress Reports/ Report Cards

        Teachers have a responsibility to notify parents and/or guardians as soon as they become aware of student academic or conduct problems. In addition, progress reports are sent home at mid-trimester and at any other time they are deemed necessary by the teacher.

        Report cards are distributed three times each school year. After review, parents should sign the report card each trimester and return it to the teacher within five days.

        Grading Scales

        GradeScore
        K-21
        2
        3
        Very Good Good Improvement Needed
        Grades 3-8A+
        A
        A-
        B+
        B
        B-
        C+
        C
        C-
        D+
        D
        D-
        F
        101% or higher
        95-100%
        90-94%
        87-89%
        83-86%
        80-82%
        77-79%
        73-76%
        70-72%
        67-69%
        63-66%
        60-62%
        59% or lower



        Conduct Grades

        Our Lady of Fatima Catholic School has the responsibility to assist students in developing responsible attitudes and behavior in the classroom and on campus. In addition, students will receive a campus-wide conduct grade. Developing caring and responsible students prepares them for adult citizenship, higher education, and general success in life. For these reasons it is important to teach and evaluate conduct at our school.

        The following grades will be given to each student as appropriate. The explanation for each grade serves as an aid to better distinguish the difference at each level. Note: Out of Uniform Citations, detentions, tardies, campus conduct reports, etc. will be considered in assigning conduct grades.

        Outstanding (1)- A student who demonstrates outstanding citizenship and is self-motivated in showing outstanding citizenship toward the class, subject, teacher, and fellow students in a consistent pattern. The outstanding student is described as consistently motivated, reliable, hardworking, respectful, and actively participates in classroom activities.

        Satisfactory (2)- A student who demonstrates that he/she is usually sensitive to the procedures necessary to maintain a positive learning environment in the class with classmates, and in work habits and attitudes towards the teacher. The satisfactory student usually is described a reliable, hardworking, respectful, and participates in class.

        Needs Improvement (3)- A student who demonstrates that he/she sometimes is sensitive to the procedures necessary to maintain a positive learning environment in the class with classmates, and in work habits and attitudes towards the teacher. The student who needs improvement often impedes the learning process and interferes with the rights of others. This student must quickly develop a more consistent concern for others.

        Unsatisfactory (4)- A student consistently impedes the process of learning and infringes on the rights of others. The student who is unsatisfactory consistently talks at inappropriate times, demonstrates rudeness, disrupts the class, and is usually inadequate prepared for class.



        Absences and Grades

        Students must maintain regular attendance in order to continue enrollment at Our Lady of Fatima School. Under ordinary circumstances, more than five days of absence in a quarter is considered excessive. Excessive absences may be grounds for denying a student continued attendance and may affect a student’s grades negatively for that quarter. Make-up work cannot replace what happens in class by way of instruction, demonstration, assessment, and interaction with the teacher and other members of the class. Administrative review procedures will be initiated to investigate the cause of excessive absences (5 or more per trimester).



        Honor Roll

        A certificate of recognition is given to students in grades 4-8 at the end of each trimester who meet these requirements:
        • Achieve a “1” in conduct and effort during the quarter in all subjects, including Computers, Spanish, P.E.
        • Must not have received a detention, a suspension, or campus conduct report.
        • Has received no more than one out of uniform citation.


        Second Honors Award (Grades 6-8)

        This award is given to students in grades 6-8 at the end of each trimester who meet these requirements:
        • Earned a grade point average of 3.0 or above in the academic areas of religion, math, science, social studies, English, spelling, reading/literature
        • Earned an A or B in Computers, Spanish, P.E.
        • Earned a 1 or 2 in conduct and effort from all teachers in all subject areas
        • Have received no detentions, suspensions, and no more than one campus conduct report, and one out of uniform citation.
        For each quarter that the student is eligible, a certificate of recognition is awarded at the school’s awards assembly at the conclusion of each trimester.



        Academic Achievement Award (Grades 6-8)

        This award is given to students in grades 6-8 at the end of each trimester who meet these requirements:
        • Earned a grade point average of 3.6 or above in the academic areas of religion, math, science, social studies, English, spelling, reading/literature
        • Earned an A or B in Computers, Spanish, P.E.
        • Earned a 1 in conduct and effort from all teachers in all subject areas
        • Have received no detentions, suspensions, and no campus conduct reports, and no more than one out of uniform citation.

        Each teacher will mark conduct and effort, for his/her teaching area(s). For each trimester that the student is eligible, a certificate of recognition is awarded at the school’s awards assembly at the conclusion of each trimesterStudents who achieve the Academic Achievement Award for all three trimesters of the academic year are rewarded with a special field trip to FunWorks at the end of the school year.



        Promotion/Retention

        Promotion/Retention—Primary (Grades K-2)

        Since primary children do not all achieve educational skills at the same chronological age, and all are not at the same level of readiness and maturity at the same time, standards for continuance at this level are based on indications of maturity and progress in learning according to ability.

        To pass to the next grade, the primary student:
        1. Should be able to focus attention on lessons and work
        2. Should be able to function cooperatively in class
        3. Should show responsibility in completing work
        4. Should show responsibility in caring for materials
        5. Should demonstrate skills in content subjects which are appropriate for the grade level ability of students
        6. Exceptions to this criterion will be on an individual basis and graded on a below grade level scale. This will only be done with the approval of the parent, teacher, and administration.
        7. If a student is not succeeding as well as might be expected, a conference will be held with the parent(s) or guardian, teacher, and administration. If retention is thought to be beneficial, the teacher, in consultation with the Principal, will make the final decision in recommending retention as an option.

        Promotion/Retention—Grades 3-5
        • All students in the 3rd, 4th, and 5th grades at Our Lady of Fatima School must earn 40 grade points at least in the 7 basic subjects each year to be eligible for promotion.
        • The 7 basic academic subject areas will include: religion, math, reading, English, spelling, social studies, and science.
        • Points will be allotted in the following manner: A-4, B-3, C=2, D=1, F=0.
        • Students should attain at least 13 points per quarter, but must attain 40 points per year to pass to the next grade.
        • Failure to achieve 40 points will result in retention for one year only. A mid-year conference will be held with parents, teacher, and student if a student’s grades show signs of a potential retention.
        • Recognizing the academic importance of fine arts, physical education, citizenship, and effort, students are expected to achieve satisfactory progress (a “2” or above) in these areas.
        • Exceptions to this criterion will be on an individual basis and graded on a below grade level scale. This will only be done with the approval of the parents, teacher, and administration.
        • Teachers shall inform the principal as early in the school year as possible if they feel a student may potentially fail to meet the promotion requirements.
        Promotion/Retention—Grades 6-8
        • All students in the 6th, 7th, and 8th grades at Our Lady of Fatima School must earn 44 grade points at least in the 7 basic subjects each year to be eligible for promotion.
        • The 7 basic academic subject areas will include: religion, math, reading, English, spelling, social studies, and science.
        • Points will be allotted in the following manner: A-4, B-3, C=2, D=1, F=0.
        • Students should attain at least 14 points per quarter, but must attain 44 points per year to pass to the next grade or graduate.
        • Failure to achieve 44 points will result in retention for sixth and seventh grade students for one year only. Eighth grade students who fail to achieve 44 points will not graduate. A mid-year conference will be held with parents, teacher, and student if a student’s grades show signs of a potential retention.
        • Failure to graduate will exclude the student from all ceremonies, school parties and trips enjoyed by the 8th grade class. No diplomas will be awarded and the student will not be promoted, as noted on the report card.
        • Recognizing the academic importance of fine arts, physical education, citizenship, and effort, students are expected to achieve satisfactory progress (a “2” or above) in these areas.
        • Exceptions to this criterion will be on an individual basis and graded on a below grade level scale. This will only be done with the approval of the parents, teacher, and administration.
        • Teachers shall inform the principal as early in the school year as possible if they feel a student may potentially fail to meet the promotion requirements.


        Student Records

        Full and accurate cumulative records of each student’s attendance and academic progress are kept on file permanently.

        Access to these records is limited to protect the privacy of the student. The student’s cumulative record includes:
        • Academic grades earned for each year of attendance
        • Conduct and  effort grades for each year of attendance
        • Results of standardized testing
        • A copy of each year’s report card
        • Health records
        • Annual school picture
        • Sacramental reception information
        • Any special testing or assessment released by the parent of the child


        Privacy and Disclosure

        The school shall not release any personal information to any person unless the person is one of the following:
        • Parent and/or guardian
        • Persons permitted access to pupil records by parent or guardian written consent
        • Diocesan school officials who have a legitimate educational reason to inspect a record
        • Federal, state, and local educational officials when the information is necessary to evaluate programs that are publicly funded: public officials when law specifically requires that such information be reported to them.


        Review of Records

        Parents and guardians may request to inspect and review their child’s records during regular school hours in the presence of qualified, certificated personnel who can interpret records when appropriate. It is necessary to make an appointment with the principal in order to review these records.



        Transfer of Records

        Whenever a pupil transfers from one school to another, the school from which the student transfers shall keep the permanent record. The following shall be sent to the new school and a copy shall be given to parents if requested:
        • Original health records
        • Transcript of grades
        • A copy of test results

        In all cases of student records, it is the intent of Our Lady of Fatima Catholic School to follow the guidelines of the Diocese of Stockton.