爱达荷州立大学中国学生学者联谊会

Chinese Association of Idaho State University (CAISU)

Coronavirus: Rainbow pictures springing up across the country

Coronavirus: Rainbow pictures springing up across the country

Hundreds of schools are encouraging pupils to put up paintings to "spread hope" after a trend started online.To get more news about coronavirus pictures, you can visit shine news official website.
Though many of the buildings have closed, one head teacher said the school spirit was still very much alive with online lessons.
Schools across the UK shut on Friday to children of non-key workers.A spokesman for Grange First School in Newcastle said: "We are hoping to spread our cheerful windows campaign as wide as possible.
"Signs are going up in windows all over our area and beyond and will really help maintain morale for children (and families) in these difficult times."Angela Ruthven, whose son Harrison made a rainbow, said it was "a truly wonderful idea while we are all facing such worries with our health, our jobs and children's education".
"This has offered a positive approach," she said.
"It's bringing families together at home to create a rainbow, making people smile if they are spotted in windows. It's bringing our wonderful school and even the world together.Six-year-old Eva has "Always loved painting rainbows" according to her mother so leapt at the chance of joining her school's campaign.
Shona Richardson, head teacher of Eva's school in Rosewell in Midlothian, said: "We did not want it all to be doom and gloom for the children.
"We thought this would be a really visual way of bringing hope at a time when there is not much out there.
"It also sends a message to the elderly people to say we are thinking of you and hopefully it will give them some joy to.
"These children won't be able to see their friends so much so it's a way they can communicate together."
Angela Ruthven, whose son Harrison made a rainbow, said it was "a truly wonderful idea while we are all facing such worries with our health, our jobs and children's education".
"This has offered a positive approach," she said.
"It's bringing families together at home to create a rainbow, making people smile if they are spotted in windows. It's bringing our wonderful school and even the world together.Six-year-old Eva has "Always loved painting rainbows" according to her mother so leapt at the chance of joining her school's campaign.
Shona Richardson, head teacher of Eva's school in Rosewell in Midlothian, said: "We did not want it all to be doom and gloom for the children.
"We thought this would be a really visual way of bringing hope at a time when there is not much out there.
"It also sends a message to the elderly people to say we are thinking of you and hopefully it will give them some joy to.
"These children won't be able to see their friends so much so it's a way they can communicate together."She said teachers were working from home and were in contact online with families.
"We do not want families to be forgotten about just because they can't come into school," Ms Richardson said.
"We were really devastated when we all said goodbye to one another.
"It's the unknown. Breaking up for the holidays you know when you will be back together, but in this case we really don't know."
Eight-year-old Tayen, who lives in Bridgwater, Somerset, also wanted to take part in the chase the rainbow trend.

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