Freeze Warning Lower Russian RiverLocal Weather Alerts

Freeze Warning
...freeze Warning Remains In Effect Until 9 Am Pst This Morning... * What...several Hours Of Sub-freezing Temperatures Around 30 Degrees Are Expected. * Where...areas In And Around Ojai In The Ventura County Interior Valleys. * When...until 9 Am Pst This Morning. ...Read More.
Effective: December 5, 2020 at 1:48amExpires: December 5, 2020 at 9:00amTarget Area: Ventura County Interior Valleys

Freeze Warning
...freeze Warning Remains In Effect Until 8 Am Mst /7 Am Pst/ Saturday... * What...temperatures In The Low 30s Expected. * Where...in Arizona, Gila River Valley, Parker Valley And Central La Paz County. In California, Palo Verde Valley. * When...until 8 Am Mst /7 Am Pst/ Saturday. ...Read More.
Effective: December 4, 2020 at 11:00pmExpires: December 5, 2020 at 7:00amTarget Area: Palo Verde Valley

Weather Alerts

Woolsey Fire (Los Angeles County,Ventura County) Started 11/08/2018, updated 11/13/2018

Moderate Santa Ana wind buffeted the area today with wind gusts between 30 and 45 MPH. The strong winds, combined with relative humidity in the single digits, produced another day of critical fire weather conditions. Fire crews and aircraft worked to contain a flareup in the Sherwood Lake area. Resources were mobilized from staging to assist with suppression efforts. Firefighting resources will pursue opportunities to build and improve direct line to minimize further perimeter growth and support containment objectives.

Click for Ventura Country DTSC Community Update HERE

List of of schools closed in Sonoma County due to smoke from Camp Fire
Local News

List of of schools closed in Sonoma County due to smoke from Camp Fire

SONOMA COUNTY (KGO) —

The Sonoma County Office of Education has closed several schools due to poor air quality caused by smoke from the Camp Fire.

RELATED: Camp Fire smoke from Butte County prompts Spare the Air Alert extension

Full list of affected schools below:

New closures for Tuesday, Nov. 13:
Bellevue Union, Santa Rosa
Bennett Valley, Santa Rosa
Fort Ross, Cazadero
Kenwood, Kenwood
Montgomery, Cazadero
Old Adobe, Petaluma
Rincon Valley, Santa Rosa
Roseland, Santa Rosa
Wilmar, Petaluma

The full list of school district closures is as follows:

School Districts
Alexander Valley Union, Healdsburg
Cloverdale Unified, Cloverdale
Cotati-Rohnert Park Unified, Cotati/Rohnert Park
Cinnabar, Petaluma
Dunham, Petaluma
Forestville Union, Forestville

Geyserville Unified, Geyserville
Gravenstein Union, Sebastopol
Guerneville School, Guerneville
Harmony Union, Occidental
Healdsburg Unified, Healdsburg
Mark West Union, Santa Rosa
Monte Rio, Monte Rio
Oak Grove Union, Santa Rosa
Petaluma City Schools, Petaluma
Piner-Olivet Union, Santa Rosa
Santa Rosa City Schools, Santa Rosa
Sebastopol Union, Sebastopol
Sonoma Valley Unified, Sonoma
Twin Hills, Sebastopol
Two Rock, Petaluma
Waugh, Petaluma
West Sonoma County Union High, Sebastopol/Forestville
Windsor Unified School District Windsor
Wright, Santa Rosa

Independent Charters/ Other Programs
Credo High, Cotati/Rohnert Park
Kid Street Charter, Santa Rosa
Live Oak Charter, Petaluma
Pathways Charter (non-school day for staff development)
REACH Charter School
River Montessori Charter, Petaluma
Sebastopol Independent Charter, Sebastopol
SCOE: Headwaters, Amarosa, special ed programs including Transition and preschool
Woodland Star Charter, Sonoma
Village Charter
West County Special Ed Consortium
Woodland Star Charter, Sonoma

As new information comes in this post will be updated.

See more stories, photos and videos on the Camp Fire in Butte County.

(Copyright ©2018 KGO-TV. All Rights Reserved.)

Camp Fire: Dozens of schools closed in Sonoma County due to smoke
Local News

Camp Fire: Dozens of schools closed in Sonoma County due to smoke

SONOMA COUNTY (KGO) —

The Sonoma County Office of Education has closed several schools due to poor air quality caused by smoke from the Camp Fire.

RELATED: Camp Fire smoke from Butte County prompts Spare the Air Alert extension

Full list of affected schools below:

New closures for Tuesday, Nov. 13:
Bellevue Union, Santa Rosa
Bennett Valley, Santa Rosa
Fort Ross, Cazadero
Kenwood, Kenwood
Montgomery, Cazadero
Old Adobe, Petaluma
Rincon Valley, Santa Rosa
Roseland, Santa Rosa
Wilmar, Petaluma

The full list of school district closures is as follows:

School Districts
Alexander Valley Union, Healdsburg
Cloverdale Unified, Cloverdale
Cotati-Rohnert Park Unified, Cotati/Rohnert Park
Cinnabar, Petaluma
Dunham, Petaluma
Forestville Union, Forestville

Geyserville Unified, Geyserville
Gravenstein Union, Sebastopol
Guerneville School, Guerneville
Harmony Union, Occidental
Healdsburg Unified, Healdsburg
Mark West Union, Santa Rosa
Monte Rio, Monte Rio
Oak Grove Union, Santa Rosa
Petaluma City Schools, Petaluma
Piner-Olivet Union, Santa Rosa
Santa Rosa City Schools, Santa Rosa
Sebastopol Union, Sebastopol
Sonoma Valley Unified, Sonoma
Twin Hills, Sebastopol
Two Rock, Petaluma
Waugh, Petaluma
West Sonoma County Union High, Sebastopol/Forestville
Windsor Unified School District Windsor
Wright, Santa Rosa

Independent Charters/ Other Programs
Credo High, Cotati/Rohnert Park
Kid Street Charter, Santa Rosa
Live Oak Charter, Petaluma
Pathways Charter (non-school day for staff development)
REACH Charter School
River Montessori Charter, Petaluma
Sebastopol Independent Charter, Sebastopol
SCOE: Headwaters, Amarosa, special ed programs including Transition and preschool
Woodland Star Charter, Sonoma
Village Charter
West County Special Ed Consortium
Woodland Star Charter, Sonoma

As new information comes in this post will be updated.

See more stories, photos and videos on the Camp Fire in Butte County.

(Copyright ©2018 KGO-TV. All Rights Reserved.)

LIST: Schools closed in Sonoma County due to smoke from Camp Fire
Local News

LIST: Schools closed in Sonoma County due to smoke from Camp Fire

SONOMA COUNTY (KGO) —

The Sonoma County Office of Education has closed several schools due to poor air quality caused by smoke from the Camp Fire.

RELATED: Camp Fire smoke from Butte County prompts Spare the Air Alert extension

Full list of affected schools below:

New closures for Tuesday, Nov. 13:
Bellevue Union, Santa Rosa
Bennett Valley, Santa Rosa
Fort Ross, Cazadero
Kenwood, Kenwood
Montgomery, Cazadero
Old Adobe, Petaluma
Rincon Valley, Santa Rosa
Roseland, Santa Rosa
Wilmar, Petaluma

The full list of school district closures is as follows:

School Districts
Alexander Valley Union, Healdsburg
Cloverdale Unified, Cloverdale
Cotati-Rohnert Park Unified, Cotati/Rohnert Park
Cinnabar, Petaluma
Dunham, Petaluma
Forestville Union, Forestville

Geyserville Unified, Geyserville
Gravenstein Union, Sebastopol
Guerneville School, Guerneville
Harmony Union, Occidental
Healdsburg Unified, Healdsburg
Mark West Union, Santa Rosa
Monte Rio, Monte Rio
Oak Grove Union, Santa Rosa
Petaluma City Schools, Petaluma
Piner-Olivet Union, Santa Rosa
Santa Rosa City Schools, Santa Rosa
Sebastopol Union, Sebastopol
Sonoma Valley Unified, Sonoma
Twin Hills, Sebastopol
Two Rock, Petaluma
Waugh, Petaluma
West Sonoma County Union High, Sebastopol/Forestville
Windsor Unified School District Windsor
Wright, Santa Rosa

Independent Charters/ Other Programs
Credo High, Cotati/Rohnert Park
Kid Street Charter, Santa Rosa
Live Oak Charter, Petaluma
Pathways Charter (non-school day for staff development)
REACH Charter School
River Montessori Charter, Petaluma
Sebastopol Independent Charter, Sebastopol
SCOE: Headwaters, Amarosa, special ed programs including Transition and preschool
Woodland Star Charter, Sonoma
Village Charter
West County Special Ed Consortium
Woodland Star Charter, Sonoma

As new information comes in this post will be updated.

See more stories, photos and videos on the Camp Fire in Butte County.

(Copyright ©2018 KGO-TV. All Rights Reserved.)

List of school closures due to poor air quality caused by smoke form Camp Fire
Local News

List of school closures due to poor air quality caused by smoke form Camp Fire

SONOMA COUNTY (KGO) —

Petaluma felt very empty and quiet on Tuesday as another smoky sunrise shined over downtown.

Petaluma City Schools, along with several other districts in Sonoma County, cancelled classes because of the poor air quality. Smoke from the Camp Fire in Butte County is continuing to hover over the region.

“I get it,” Adam Klein said. “It’s all about the safety of the child and that’s our number one so I’m glad they’re putting that first.”

Klein has a first grader in the district. He said schools closed their doors during the North Bay fires last year.

“It seems like it’s going to be a new normal,” Klein said. “Like how some areas have snow days and whatnot, it seems like we’re going to have wild fire smoke days in California.”

“I’ve never seen it this bad,” Diane Brown of Santa Rosa said. “Even when we had the fires in Santa Rosa.”

“I don’t really miss homework,” Sulleyma Sangerman, a 7th grade student said.

We found Sangerman and her siblings enjoying their day off outside of a donut shop in Petaluma.

The children’s masks were blocking them from the sweet treats they were awaiting and the smoky air that just doesn’t seem to go away.

The Petaluma City Schools tell ABC7 News they will notify families and staff by 6 p.m. today (Tuesday) if they plan to cancel class on Wednesday.

RELATED: Camp Fire smoke from Butte County prompts Spare the Air Alert extension

Full list of affect schools below:

New closures for Tuesday, Nov. 13:
Bellevue Union, Santa Rosa
Bennett Valley, Santa Rosa
Fort Ross, Cazadero
Kenwood, Kenwood
Montgomery, Cazadero
Old Adobe, Petaluma
Rincon Valley, Santa Rosa
Roseland, Santa Rosa
Wilmar, Petaluma

The full list of school district closures is as follows:

School Districts
Alexander Valley Union, Healdsburg
Cloverdale Unified, Cloverdale
Cotati-Rohnert Park Unified, Cotati/Rohnert Park
Cinnabar, Petaluma
Dunham, Petaluma
Forestville Union, Forestville

Geyserville Unified, Geyserville
Gravenstein Union, Sebastopol
Guerneville School, Guerneville
Harmony Union, Occidental
Healdsburg Unified, Healdsburg
Mark West Union, Santa Rosa
Monte Rio, Monte Rio
Oak Grove Union, Santa Rosa
Petaluma City Schools, Petaluma
Piner-Olivet Union, Santa Rosa
Santa Rosa City Schools, Santa Rosa
Sebastopol Union, Sebastopol
Sonoma Valley Unified, Sonoma
Twin Hills, Sebastopol
Two Rock, Petaluma
Waugh, Petaluma
West Sonoma County Union High, Sebastopol/Forestville
Windsor Unified School District Windsor
Wright, Santa Rosa

Independent Charters/ Other Programs
Credo High, Cotati/Rohnert Park
Kid Street Charter, Santa Rosa
Live Oak Charter, Petaluma
Pathways Charter (non-school day for staff development)
REACH Charter School
River Montessori Charter, Petaluma
Sebastopol Independent Charter, Sebastopol
SCOE: Headwaters, Amarosa, special ed programs including Transition and preschool
Woodland Star Charter, Sonoma
Village Charter
West County Special Ed Consortium
Woodland Star Charter, Sonoma

As new information comes in this post will be updated.

See more stories, photos and videos on the Camp Fire in Butte County.

(Copyright ©2018 KGO-TV. All Rights Reserved.)

California Wildfires Have Been Fought by Prisoners Since World War II
Local News

California Wildfires Have Been Fought by Prisoners Since World War II

The war had turned forestry work into a form of civil defense, and prisoners a new army on the home front.

When it comes to California’s natural disasters—fires, earthquakes, floods—a surprising cohort of first responders have served on the front lines since World War II: prison inmates.

While the idea of using prisoners for back-breaking, low-cost labor on road crews harks back to the late 19th century, the state of California first tapped inmates to fight brush and forest fires in 1942. After military conscription and war industries rapidly emptied the state’s forestry camps of able-bodied men serving in the New Deal’s Civilian Conservation Corps, the State Forestry found itself in a manpower crunch. Worse, fire marshals predicted that bombing and ‘sabotage’ by Japanese Americans increased the risk of fires and could threaten crucial watersheds and food production in the area of various Army installations and ship-building plants.

Southern California’s Chino prison, located 50 miles east of Los Angeles, stepped into the void. Together with the state forestry service, it established 14 forest camps over the course of the war. The first one opened on a 10-acre plot at Palomar Mountain in the Cleveland National Forest early in 1942. As of 2014, the California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection reports, prisoners were performing more than 3 million hours or more of emergency-response work annually, with those numbers likely to be on the rise with the Golden State’s rising number of record wildfires.

The role has been a unique one. Participating volunteers, who are prescreened—no violent offenders or arsonists allowed—mostly worked, and work, as laborers maintaining public lands. But they also served increasingly as emergency responders to fires, floods, earthquakes and in search-and-rescue operations. Inmates benefited from early release, work furloughs and a slightly greater sense of freedom. In camps and especially on the fire line, the tools of captivity—such as shackles or armed guards—were usually absent, at least in the early decades. And prisoners’ work helping rural communities in times of crisis helped, sporadically, to soften some of the state’s racial and ethnic divides.

Prisoners at Oak Glen Conservation Camp leave the minimum-security prison for work deployment under the authority of Cal Fire, during which time they are called and treated as firefighters rather than inmates until they return to camp, on September 28, 2017. 

Forestry as civil defense

World War II had turned forestry work into a form of civil defense, and prisoners a new army on the home front. Clearing brush, building retaining walls, grading roads and fire lines—on the surface, much of the work in the new conservation camps was familiar from the road-labor camps in the nation’s South and West since the 1890s. But the context of fire prevention turned this ordinary labor—not to mention emergency deployments on a fire line—into a national service. Civilians and prison administrators referred to camp inmates as “troops” or “soldiers” and their work sites as “trenches” or “battlefields.” Whether the convicts were dealing with floods, airplane crashes or earthquakes, state agencies and reporters typically described prisoners’ emergency relief work in military terms.

Many prisoners jumped at the chance to see themselves as soldiers on home-front lines than as men behind bars. “Sweat, muscles and endurance are the only factors that can perform this arduous and extremely dangerous work” of saving “modern civilization” from enemy “sabotage,” one prisoner was quoted as saying in a corrections’ department biannual report during the war years. At Chino, inmates actually manned the towers as air-raid sentries, feeling more like guards than prisoners.

Rehabilitation—and respect

For California’s prison managers, the new program had another benefit: the prospect of rehabilitation. Prisoners would save forests, and the forests, in turn, would save the men. Romantic notions of male rehabilitation through outdoor forest work drew on deeply entrenched myths about frontier life. If urban blight and industrial decline undermined men’s good conduct and citizenship, then forests, mountains and proximity to (almost exclusively white) country folk could provide the antidote.

At least that was the idea.

For many rural communities, though, the proximity of prisoners, most of whom were people of color, fed a deeply entrenched racial animus. In 1949, for example, a resident of the small town of Magalia, 90 miles north of Sacramento, spoke on behalf of the “people in this community” when he asked that there should “be no Negroes or Japanese prisoners in the camp.” Many white folks migrating from the growing cities and suburbs did so to find a “natural escape” from the trials of city life like traffic congestion, pollution, urban development—and crime. That helps explains why white San Franciscan transplants prevented the establishment of forest camps in Sonoma and Santa Clara counties north and south of the city, despite the pleas of professional firefighters.

But given the work they did, and the lives they touched, prisoners themselves demanded respect as firefighters first, as workers second—and often received it. 

In one 1961 letter, a resident addressed the inmates at Chamberlain Creek: “I wish to thank Crew 1 in their part in fighting and controlling the Guerneville fire… I [heard] one lady in a soda fountain saying, ‘Those men from the volunteer fire department in the blue outfits, you know, like the dungarees the navy men wear, well, the fire came down to my back porch, right where my wash was hanging and they came in and put it out. They didn’t even get the clothes dirty.’ … Then I told her that you were convicts and she said, ‘I don’t care who they are. They saved my house.’”

In 1964 the residents of Crestline in the San Bernardino Mountains hosted an appreciation dinner, handed over a thank-you note with over 1,300 signatures and erected a statue to commemorate what the California Department of Corrections called a “unique California ‘army’.” 

Former inmate Wayne Hunnicutt remembered grateful communities frequently “[bringing] stuff out for us.” “[N[o one treated us like prisoners.” Charles Dean, one of the many college student volunteers in the fire seasons of 1954 and 1955, remembers working next to prisoners: “There simply was no line between us.”

UPDATE: Smoky air shuts down schools again
Local News

UPDATE: Smoky air shuts down schools again

UPDATE: NOV. 13

The following school districts and charter schools in west county have cancelled classes because of air quality:

Fort Ross, Cazadero

Forestville Union, Forestville

Gravenstein Union, Sebastopol

Guerneville School, Guerneville

Harmony Union, Occidental

Monte Rio, Monte Rio

Oak Grove Union, Santa Rosa

Sebastopol Union, Sebastopol

Twin Hills, Sebastopol

West Sonoma County Union High, Sebastopol/Forestville

REACH Charter School

Sebastopol Independent Charter, Sebastopol

Lungs and nerves rattled by heavy smoke and ash

Schools across the county are closed today as poor air quality and bad memories plague Sonoma County. The smoke and ash is blowing in from a considerable distance, from the Camp Fire currently scorching 70,000 acres in Butte County, roughly 100 miles  northeast of Sonoma County.

+3 

smokefrombuttefire.jpg

Satellite image of smoke from the Camp Fire in Butte County drifting across Northern California.

Starting around 5:30 a.m. school officials from districts across the county checked the Air Quality Index and discussed the possibilities. In addition to the health issues, administrators were cognizant that the smoke and ash carries a mental toll for students as well, with memories of our own firestorm so fresh.

“With a priority on the physical and emotional health and safety of our students and staff, all schools will be closed today,” read a statement from Windsor’s Superintendent Brandon Krueger.

“The first thing to know is that each school district is autonomous and makes this decision on their own, based on conditions in their area,” said Jaime Hansen, director of Communications for the Sonoma County Office of Education. “Air quality can really differ from region to region. There’s no cutline where the state says ‘If it’s like this, you need to cancel school.’ Each district made their decision based on the Air Quality Index readings in their area.”

Sonoma County’s 40 school districts make independent decisions whether to close school based on the air quality conditions in their area,” said Dr. Steven Herrington, Sonoma County superintendent of schools. “In our role coordinating the announcement of school closures to the public, SCOE advises districts to err on the side of caution in protecting student health when making decisions to close because of air quality. This is because children, especially young children, have still-developing lungs and a higher rate of activity, which makes them more susceptible to the impacts of smoke.

“At 5 a.m. this morning, the air quality reading was quite poor and was predicted to decline rapidly, which has since happened. Based on this prediction, all Sonoma County school districts made the decision to close school,” finished Herrington.

Though public schools all shut their doors for the day, several local private and independent schools stayed open. The Town of Windsor’s preschool program was open, and the public library system is open and offering a smoke-free respite from the conditions. Cloverdale, Healdsburg, Windsor, Sebastopol and Guerneville branches are all open from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. The Forestville branch is open from 3 to 6:30 p.m.

In addition, all county offices are open for business as usual.

At 10:20 a.m. on Friday, the Air Quality Index for Windsor, Healdsburg and Cloverdale was 179, and between 142 and 160 in west county. 101 to 150 is considered “Unhealthy for sensitive groups (including children) and 151 to 200 is considered “Unhealthy.”

+3 

The Air Quality Index – https://airnow.gov/aqi/aqi-basics

Editor’s note: This article was originally posted on Nov. 9. (The posting date was change for placement in the online queue.)

UPDATE: Smoky air shuts down schools
Local News

UPDATE: Smoky air shuts down schools

UPDATE: NOV. 13

The following school districts and charter schools in west county have cancelled classes because of air quality:

Fort Ross, Cazadero

Forestville Union, Forestville

Gravenstein Union, Sebastopol

Guerneville School, Guerneville

Harmony Union, Occidental

Monte Rio, Monte Rio

Oak Grove Union, Santa Rosa

Sebastopol Union, Sebastopol

Twin Hills, Sebastopol

West Sonoma County Union High (Analy High School and El Molino High School, Forestville Charter Academy)

REACH Charter School

Sebastopol Independent Charter, Sebastopol

Lungs and nerves rattled by heavy smoke and ash

Schools across the county are closed today as poor air quality and bad memories plague Sonoma County. The smoke and ash is blowing in from a considerable distance, from the Camp Fire currently scorching 70,000 acres in Butte County, roughly 100 miles  northeast of Sonoma County.

+3 

smokefrombuttefire.jpg

Satellite image of smoke from the Camp Fire in Butte County drifting across Northern California.

Starting around 5:30 a.m. school officials from districts across the county checked the Air Quality Index and discussed the possibilities. In addition to the health issues, administrators were cognizant that the smoke and ash carries a mental toll for students as well, with memories of our own firestorm so fresh.

“With a priority on the physical and emotional health and safety of our students and staff, all schools will be closed today,” read a statement from Windsor’s Superintendent Brandon Krueger.

“The first thing to know is that each school district is autonomous and makes this decision on their own, based on conditions in their area,” said Jaime Hansen, director of Communications for the Sonoma County Office of Education. “Air quality can really differ from region to region. There’s no cutline where the state says ‘If it’s like this, you need to cancel school.’ Each district made their decision based on the Air Quality Index readings in their area.”

Sonoma County’s 40 school districts make independent decisions whether to close school based on the air quality conditions in their area,” said Dr. Steven Herrington, Sonoma County superintendent of schools. “In our role coordinating the announcement of school closures to the public, SCOE advises districts to err on the side of caution in protecting student health when making decisions to close because of air quality. This is because children, especially young children, have still-developing lungs and a higher rate of activity, which makes them more susceptible to the impacts of smoke.

“At 5 a.m. this morning, the air quality reading was quite poor and was predicted to decline rapidly, which has since happened. Based on this prediction, all Sonoma County school districts made the decision to close school,” finished Herrington.

Though public schools all shut their doors for the day, several local private and independent schools stayed open. The Town of Windsor’s preschool program was open, and the public library system is open and offering a smoke-free respite from the conditions. Cloverdale, Healdsburg, Windsor, Sebastopol and Guerneville branches are all open from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. The Forestville branch is open from 3 to 6:30 p.m.

In addition, all county offices are open for business as usual.

At 10:20 a.m. on Friday, the Air Quality Index for Windsor, Healdsburg and Cloverdale was 179, and between 142 and 160 in west county. 101 to 150 is considered “Unhealthy for sensitive groups (including children) and 151 to 200 is considered “Unhealthy.”

+3 

The Air Quality Index – https://airnow.gov/aqi/aqi-basics

Editor’s note: This article was originally posted on Nov. 9. (The posting date was change for placement in the online queue.)

School Closures for Tuesday, November 13th Due to Air Quality Concerns
Local News

School Closures for Tuesday, November 13th Due to Air Quality Concerns

From the Sonoma County Office of Education, this is the official notification regarding school closures due to air quality concerns. The following school districts will be closed Tuesday, November 13th: (Updated 6:02am this morning.)

School Districts

Alexander Valley Union, Healdsburg
Bellevue Union, Santa Rosa
Bennett Valley, Santa Rosa
Cloverdale Unified, Cloverdale
Cotati-Rohnert Park Unified, Cotati/Rohnert Park
Cinnabar, Petaluma
Dunham, Petaluma
Fort Ross, Cazadero
Forestville Union, Forestville
Geyserville Unified, Geyserville
Gravenstein Union, Sebastopol
Guerneville School, Guerneville
Harmony Union, Occidental
Healdsburg Unified, Healdsburg
Horicon, Annapolis
Kenwood, Kenwood
Mark West Union, Santa Rosa
Monte Rio, Monte Rio
Montgomery
Oak Grove Union, Santa Rosa
Old Adobe, Petaluma
Petaluma City Schools, Petaluma
Piner-Olivet Union, Santa Rosa
Rincon Valley, Santa Rosa
Roseland, Santa Rosa
Santa Rosa City Schools, Santa Rosa
Sebastopol Union, Sebastopol
Sonoma Valley Unified, Sonoma
Twin Hills, Sebastopol
Two Rock, Petaluma
Waugh, Petaluma
West Sonoma County Union High, Sebastopol/Forestville
West Side Union, Healdsburg
Wilmar, Petaluma
Windsor Unified School District Windsor
Wright, Santa Rosa

Independent Charters/ Other Programs:

Credo High, Cotati/Rohnert Park
Kid Street Charter, Santa Rosa
Live Oak Charter, Petaluma
Pathways Charter (non-school day for staff development)
REACH Charter School
River Montessori Charter, Petaluma
Sebastopol Independent Charter, Sebastopol
SCOE: Headwaters, Amarosa, special ed programs including Transition and preschool
Woodland Star Charter, Sonoma
Village Charter
West County Special Ed Consortium
Woodland Star Charter, Sonoma

Santa Rosa Junior College will be closed today, while Sonoma State will reopen for classes and normal business operations today.