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Thu, Apr 19, , 8: Atherton police officers practice -- with mock training weapons -- searching for a shooter and entering classrooms at Menlo School on April 9. But the reality of recurring school shootings means students at local schools, in addition to practicing duck-and-cover drills for a possible earthquake and learning where to go when the fire alarm rings, now also practice school lockdowns.
Reality means teachers now must decide what would be the safest place in their classrooms if gunshots are heard in the corridors or outside the windows. Older students now must learn to "run, hide and fight"; arm themselves with chairs or fire extinguishers; lock doors equipped with "Columbine locks" that lock from the inside or out; and huddle quietly away from windows and doors.
In recent months, two local schools have had to put those lockdown drills into action: Woodside Elementary School on Oct.
Both cases turned out, to the relief of all involved, to be false alarms. Reality also means emergency responders now must practice what to do if what once was unthinkable happens — a shooter comes to a school campus. On Monday, April 9, with students off on their spring break, Atherton Police Department officers and Menlo Park Fire Protection District firefighters met on the Menlo School campus in Atherton to practice together what they would do if a shooter intruded on the grounds of a local school.
The issue is especially important to the two agencies because they have so many schools within their boundaries. Atherton has nine schools: Menlo Park Fire Protection District officials says the district has 30 public and private elementary, middle and high schools within their boundaries, with more planned. This is also reality: Firefighters, who in the Menlo Park district are also all emergency medical personnel, now need to know what to do if they're shot at, and police officers need to know how to protect them.