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Estevan Comp announces hiring of new vice-principal

Rosner is currently the principal at Lampman School.
Annmarie Rosner is the new vice-principal at ECS

ESTEVAN - The Estevan Comprehensive School has turned to an experienced educator in southeast Saskatchewan to be one of its vice-principals.

The school recently announced on its Facebook page that Annmarie Rosner, who is currently the principal at Lampman School, would be moving into the ECS vice-principal role for the 2024-25 school year. She replaces Brian Wright, who will retire at the end of this school year after 32 years of service at ECS as a teacher and an administrator.

"Annmarie works collaboratively with staff, parents and the community to ensure that her students receive high-quality learning opportunities," the school said in a post on its Facebook page. "Annmarie is excited to build meaningful relationships with staff and students here at ECS and is eager to start in this new role in the upcoming academic year."

The school also thanked Wright for his contributions over the years.

In an email to the Mercury and SaskToday, Rosner said she received her bachelor of education from the University of Alberta and her masters in education leadership from the University of Regina. She began her teaching career with Edmonton Public Schools and taught overseas for a couple of years before moving back to Estevan.

Prior to becoming the principal in Lampman, she held the same role in Macoun.

"I am excited to work in the high school setting – working alongside teachers, students, their families and the greater school community," she said. "I enjoy playing an active part in working with students and their families as they create unique graduation pathways that are built on students’ strengths and interests."

Rosner believes all of her past education experience will play an important role in her work as a vice-principal at ECS. Specifically, she said working in a K-12 school has provided her with the opportunity to be a part of the bridge between elementary and high school education.

"The transition from Grade 9 to Grade 10 is such an important one, as it marks the beginning of a student’s confidence and success in high school," she said.

Although specific duties have not been determined yet, Rosner said she would work collaboratively with staff, students and their families to support ECS’s school improvement plan as they work towards success in the areas of Indigenous education, student transitions, teaching and learning, and student mental health and well-being.