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Geometry & G-Strings When College Is Not an Option, Perhaps the Strip Club Is.. von Brooks, F. W. (eBook)

  • Erscheinungsdatum: 06.07.2015
  • Verlag: Books From Books
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Geometry & G-Strings

When it comes to helping students succeed, especially the seniors at Donges Falls High School, it would be hard to find a more passionate and dedicated teacher than Carsyn Ziegler. However, when his personal life reaches an all time low, Ziegler decides to accept a lucrative proposition that requires him to spearhead a feeder program for a prominent strip club. Determined to recruit as many girls as possible, Ziegler gives new meaning to 'No Child Left Behind'. With his focus shifting from geometry to G-strings, Ziegler develops an Underground Apprenticeship Program For Strippers (UAPFS) where, in his basement, he attempts to covertly train and prepare a diverse group of struggling seniors to be strippers. With graduation, auditions, and hopefully a large payday looming, Ziegler goes above and beyond to whip the girls into shape. But as he operates on thin ice, he must be extremely careful to remain under the radar. If caught, not only could he receive a lifetime ban from teaching, he could also wind up in jail! Geometry & G-Strings is a must read! As you journey alongside Carsyn Ziegler and his hopeless group of underachieving seniors, F.W. Brooks will give you a lot to think about and will literally have you laughing out loud.

Produktinformationen

    Format: ePUB
    Kopierschutz: none
    Seitenzahl: 223
    Erscheinungsdatum: 06.07.2015
    Sprache: Englisch
    ISBN: 9780988548695
    Verlag: Books From Books
    Größe: 666kBytes
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Geometry & G-Strings

Preface The Final Faculty Meeting of the Previous School Year Barb Somers, the principal of Donges Falls High School, entered the stuffy cafeteria where her entire staff awaited her and wobbled to the front of the room. She placed her clipboard on a nearby table, unbuttoned the second button on her blouse, and began lightly tugging her collar in an effort to usher in some air. As she fanned her moist face, she spotted the custodian passing by in the hallway and beckoned for him. "Dale!" she called, waving frantically. "Dale!" Dale entered the cafeteria and approached Somers as if he was embarrassed to be interrupting the meeting. "Yes ma'am," he replied. "I need you to get that huge floor fan from out of storage and set it up over there in the corner. It's hot as an oven in here." "Sure thing." Dale turned and scampered out of the cafeteria to fetch the fan. "Wow! Where has the time gone?" said Somers, addressing the faculty. "Seems like yesterday we were starting a brand new school year. Well, at any rate, before we begin our final meeting of the year, Human Resource Director, Dave Chandler, is here to answer questions and clear up any rumors you may have heard about the new changes that'll be taking place next year regarding salaries and evaluations. So, Mr. Chandler, the floor is yours." Somers lumbered over to her seat and took a 250-pound load off by flopping down in one of the plastic cafeteria chairs. The wretched chair, which was nearly hidden due to the overhang of her fleshy buttocks, looked as though it was being swallowed-up by the orifice nestled deep in her hefty hindquarters. Dave Chandler headed to the front of the cafeteria. "Good afternoon," he greeted, giving the cluster of educators a quick once over. "As Mrs. Somers had stated, I'm here to answer any questions you may have regarding budget cuts, teacher salaries, and teacher evaluations for next school year. I think the best way to go about this is for me to simply open up the floor for questions. Is there anything specific anyone would like to ask regarding next school year?" Mrs. Miller, a veteran science teacher, raised her hand. Chandler motioned for her to speak. "Will seniority, or years of service, matter anymore in regards to pay scale?" "Seniority is now a thing of the past," replied Chandler, assuredly. "The reason being, there are no studies that indicate that a teacher with twenty years of service is guaranteed to be better or more effective than a newly hired teacher fresh out of college." Mrs. Miller slumped as if defeated. "Can there at least be an option that allows longtime employees to be grandfathered into the pay scale that existed when they were first hired?" "Actually, we did look into that," said Chandler, "and after comparing the old pay scale to the new one, let me just say, I think you'll find that for the most part, in the long run, the two scales balance out. With the new scale, in an effort to attract new teachers, the starting pay is a little higher than what used to exist on the old scale. In fact, throughout the first half of a 30-year career, the new scale pays a little more than the old scale. But during the second half of a 30-year career, especially toward the end, the old scale pays a little more. But overall, you'll find that the difference in pay over the first fifteen years is pretty much equal to the difference in pay throughout the final fifteen years. Plus, the reason why the old scale paid more during the final fifteen years was due to seniority and years of service. But as I had mentioned earlier, in regards to next year's pay s

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