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CES receives donation from Amazon

Campbellsville Elementary School students recently received some fun and educational toys.

 

Amazon recently donated the toys to CES students, to help them learn about science, technology, engineering and math.

 

The STEM toys will be kept in the CES library, and students will use them to build and be creative, while at the same time learning.

 

Chad Forsyth, an operations manager, and Tammy Cox, an administrative assistant at Amazon, recently came to CES to donate the toys during a special assembly.

 

Forsyth said Amazon wants CES students to have fun while learning, and the STEM toys are a great tool to help with that.

 

After the assembly, CES Lighthouse Team members and Forsyth spent time opening the toys.

 

Chad Forsyth, an operations manager, and Tammy Cox, an administrative assistant at Amazon, recently came to CES to donate some STEM toys during a special assembly. Pictured are, from left, front, CES third-graders Cayton Lawhorn, Lanigan Price and Luke Adkins, fourth-graders Carson Mills, Cameron Estes and Maylee Wilds, third-graders Joseph Greer and Sophia Santos and fourth-graders Madisyn Bradfield and Gracie Pendleton. Back, Forsyth, Cox, CES Principal Elisha Rhodes and Campbellsville Independent Schools Superintendent Kirby Smith.

Chad Forsyth, an operations manager, and Tammy Cox, an administrative assistant at Amazon, recently came to CES to donate some STEM toys during a special assembly. Pictured are, from left, front, CES third-graders Cayton Lawhorn, Lanigan Price and Luke Adkins, fourth-graders Carson Mills, Cameron Estes and Maylee Wilds, third-graders Joseph Greer and Sophia Santos and fourth-graders Madisyn Bradfield and Gracie Pendleton. Back, Forsyth, Cox, CES Principal Elisha Rhodes and Campbellsville Independent Schools Superintendent Kirby Smith.

 

Chad Forsyth, an operations manager at Amazon, talks to CES students about the importance of science, technology, engineering and math.

Chad Forsyth, an operations manager at Amazon, talks to CES students about the importance of science, technology, engineering and math.

 

Chad Forsyth, an operations manager at Amazon, plays with STEM toys with, from left, third-graders Lanigan Price and Luke Adkins, fourth-grader Cameron Estes and third-grader Cayton Lawhorn.

Chad Forsyth, an operations manager at Amazon, plays with STEM toys with, from left, third-graders Lanigan Price and Luke Adkins, fourth-grader Cameron Estes and third-grader Cayton Lawhorn.

 

Chad Forsyth, an operations manager at Amazon, plays with STEM toys with, from left, third-graders Lanigan Price and Luke Adkins, fourth-grader Cameron Estes and third-grader Cayton Lawhorn.

Chad Forsyth, an operations manager at Amazon, plays with STEM toys with, from left, third-graders Lanigan Price and Luke Adkins, fourth-grader Cameron Estes and third-grader Cayton Lawhorn.

 

Chad Forsyth, an operations manager at Amazon, plays with STEM toys with, from left, fourth-graders Cameron Estes and Maylee Wilds and third-grader Sophia Santos.

Chad Forsyth, an operations manager at Amazon, plays with STEM toys with, from left, fourth-graders Cameron Estes and Maylee Wilds and third-grader Sophia Santos.

 

CES third-grader Sophia Santos, at left, and fourth-graders Gracie Pendleton and Madisyn Bradfield play with STEM toys donated by Amazon.

CES third-grader Sophia Santos, at left, and fourth-graders Gracie Pendleton and Madisyn Bradfield play with STEM toys donated by Amazon.

 

Chad Forsyth, an operations manager at Amazon, plays with STEM toys with third-grader Lanigan Price, at left, and fourth-grader Cameron Estes.

Chad Forsyth, an operations manager at Amazon, plays with STEM toys with third-grader Lanigan Price, at left, and fourth-grader Cameron Estes.

 

Chad Forsyth, an operations manager at Amazon, plays with STEM toys with, from left, third-grader Lanigan Price and fourth-graders Cameron Estes and Maylee Wilds.

Chad Forsyth, an operations manager at Amazon, plays with STEM toys with, from left, third-grader Lanigan Price and fourth-graders Cameron Estes and Maylee Wilds.





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