Clink to download or print. Read more >> about Milk Order Form
Click to download or print. Read more >> about Off-Campus Permission Form
Click to download or print. Read more >> about Student Use of Automobiles
In the early morning of Friday, August 14, Mins Reinsma passed away in his sleep and went to be with the Lord. A memorial service will be held Saturday, September 12, at 3:00 pm at First Christian Reformed Church of Seattle (the church across the parking lot from the school). The family has asked that in lieu of flowers, donations be made to Shoreline Christian School in Mins' name. Read more >> about In Memory of Mins Reinsma
Welcome to the next segment of our “Top Things for Back-to-School” series. This segment is for families of preschool students. If you’re a mom or dad of our littlest learners, read on! Read more >> about Top Things Preschool Families Should Know About Back-to-School
Welcome to the next segment of our “Top Things for Back-to-School” series; from here on out, the lists will be more focused in topic. Read more >> about Top Things High School Families Should Know About Back-to-School!
Over the coming weeks, we’re going to bring you a series of blog posts of the things you most need to know about coming back to school! The first in the series applies to ALL our amazing families. Read more >> about 10 Things All Families Should Know About Back to School!
As the new school year is fast approaching, we’d like to introduce you to two new members of the Shoreline Christian staff and faculty. Read more >> about New Staff Members Join Shoreline Christian School Community
Post by the Finance Committee
Given just how far the stock market has risen in the past several years, many investors are fortunate enough to have investments that have appreciated in value substantially. That's good news for the value of your investment portfolio, but if you own those investments in a taxable account, then you'll have to pay what could be a substantial amount of tax on the capital gains that those investments have earned since you bought them. Even at preferential long-term capital-gains rates, the prospect of paying as much as 20% of your hard-earned gains to the IRS probably isn't the kind of charity you had in mind.