News

Print
RSS

Packers Hall of Fame kicks off "Tundra Tales" 2012

Posted Jan 9, 2012

The Green Bay Packers second annual at home reading program

The Green Bay Packers Hall of Fame is ready to kick off the second annual “Tundra Tales” at-home reading program for all students in grades 4K through 5, from Jan. 23 to March 25. The registration deadline is Friday, Jan. 20.
 
The “Tundra Tales” program is meant to develop lifelong reading habits by encouraging children to read at home.
 
Students must read or be read to for 60 minutes every week, outside of school, for 8 weeks, (a total of 480 minutes). Students are able to read their way to scoring fun prizes.
 
Students who achieve the goal will are able to earn one of the following prizes: two tickets to the Packers Hall of Fame or a tasty treat from Curly’s Pub (Lambeau Float or Cookie Skillet Sundae).
 
Parents/guardians record the minutes throughout the process and then signature the paper to show completion. The tracking sheets are to be returned to the student’s teacher by Wednesday, March 28.
 
Last year more than 5,000 students from across the state participated in the at-home reading program. Homeschoolers have also participated in the program, and are encouraged to continue doing so.
 
For more information go to http://www.packers.com/lambeau-field/hall-of-fame/tundra-tales.html
 
blog comments powered by Disqus

You May Also Be Interested in...

Recent Videos

  • Rock Report: Good Feet

    (2:08) Posted May 18, 2018

    Packers fifth-round draft choice Cole Madison is blessed with what football people call "good feet." Analyst Larry McCarren explains on the telestrator.

  • Packers Unscripted: Bigger picture

    (22:15) Posted May 18, 2018

    Mike and Wes discuss rookie contracts, potential turnaround teams in the NFL, intriguing new coaches, and the possible next MVP quarterback.

  • Rock Report: One Quick Dude

    (2:27) Posted May 16, 2018

    James Looney, one of the Packers seventh round draft picks, wins at the line of scrimmage with quick hands and quick feet. Analyst Larry McCarren details a few prime examples on the telestrator.