99.5 WKDQ has teamed up with Liberty Federal Credit Union to show one teacher in the Tri-State each month that the work they're putting in for their students isn't going unnoticed.

Teachers put in a lot of work to make sure their students have all of the tools they need to learn and succeed in life. We want to make sure that we honor those educators here in the Evansville area who sometimes don't get the recognition that they deserve. That's why we, along with Liberty Federal Credit Union have partnered up to have you nominate your favorite teacher in the Evansville area to be named the WKDQ Teacher of the Month.

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WKDQ Teacher of the Month for March 2024

We're a little late on our March Teacher of the Month with Spring Break, among other things...but better late than never! The March 2024 WKDQ Teacher of the Month is Alyssa Williams, who is a Physical Education teacher at Boonville High School. Mrs. Williams received some very heartwarming nominations from folks she knows, as well as parents of students who really showed that she was beyond deserving of being named the WKDQ Teacher of the Month. Here's one that puts it all into perspective.

Mrs. Williams works so hard to encourage and support her students in and out of the classroom both as a teacher and a coach! - Katy Amos

To nominate your child's teacher, simply fill out the form below with your name and contact information, along with the name of your child's teacher, the school they teach at, and a brief reason for what makes them special and why they deserve the recognition. At the end of each month, we'll select one entry as our Teacher of the Month and hook them up with a bouquet of flowers from Zeidler's, along with a $50 gift card to the Copper House restaurant on Franklin Street personally delivered by myself, Melissa, and Jake as a small token of your appreciation.

See How School Cafeteria Meals Have Changed Over the Past 100 Years

Using government and news reports, Stacker has traced the history of cafeteria meals from their inception to the present day, with data from news and government reports. Read on to see how various legal acts, food trends, and budget cuts have changed what kids are getting on their trays.

Gallery Credit: Madison Troyer


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