What does it mean to be a good neighbor?

It means to visit! —Eden Smith, Grade 2

It means being nice to everyone around you! If someone needs directions, you give them directions. —Jackson DuBois, Grade 2

It means to be nice to them. Don’t annoy them. Don’t disturb them. Let them play with you if they want. Don’t punch or kick them. —Cooper Ludwar, Grade 2

It means to help out when your neighbor needs help and to look out for them. —Kaitlyn Jovell, Grade 2

Being nice to them. Treat them nicely and care for them. —Vanessa Worth, Grade 2

I think that a good neighbor it there to help. Support your neighbor and don’t tell secrets about your neighbor. —Sean Maynard, Grade 2

I think a good neighbor would be sharing and caring. Let them borrow anything they need. Helping people with anything they need. —Noah Musgrave, Grade 2

A good neighbor is kind and helps you. Like shoveling your driveway! —Kady Cassani, Grade 2

You help your neighbor at all times. If they are hurt, scared or in danger. —Mycala Edson, Grade 2

A good neighbor is there to help people if they need help shoveling off their lawn. Helping people with homework. They care for you. —Adam Cotton, Grade 2

If someone doesn’t have a friend, you can be their friend. —Jonah Fisher, Kindergarten

Be nice to your neighbor. If they are lonely and you don’t feel like cleaning, go play with your lonely neighbor instead! —Josie Ziter, Kindergarten

Look at them when they talk to you and be nice to them. —Colin Duquette, Kindergarten

When they need help you don’t say no, you say yes! —Brooke Auriemma, Kindergarten

Stand up for your neighbors if you are playing outside and someone is mean. —Abby Kokinda, Kindergarten

Good neighbors say “hi” back to you when you say “hi.” —Addison Murray, Kindergarten

When a neighbor friend says “Can you play?” you say “yes, thank you.” —Mason Cargiulo, Kindergarten

If you see a neighbor is sad, you could ask “What’s the matter? Can I help?” —McKena Lesage, Kindergarten

When you see a neighbor is lonely, you can invite them over to make friends. —Andrew Nunziata, Kindergarten

You can bring food to a neighbor when they’re sick. —Valerie Pavlova, Kindergarten

Helping them. —Collin Echols, Grade 3

Everything. — Tyler Fieldsend, Grade 3

Having a horse. —Aaron LaRose, Grade 3