Personality Profile Twenty-year-old Denoila Bristol is a gym and personal trainer by profession, model by passion and teaching is her career.She grew up in the mining town of Linden, 3rd Street, Silvertown and later moved to Georgetown at the age of six.Currently, she is the founder and owner of Insane Fitness which was established on July 3, 2018, and entails personal training and group sessions for weight loss, toning and mass gain.As it pertains to modelling, she was trained in Trinidad in June 2015. However, she re-migrated to Guyana and is now attached to KAST Talent Management; founded by Khamisi Slowe.She is fearless and fierce in the arena of modelling. She always thinks of herself as the best, putting aside all issues and worries and just working in her given space to showcase her beauty, boldness and now, baldness.She has managed to balance her busy schedule with various sports and her studies. “So modelling is never just about face and definitely is not just for ‘the dunce and idle people’ as you would mostly hear,” she added.With all the passion she has for modelling and sports, she managed to show the entire world beauty and brains go hand-in-hand by obtaining 15 subjects (inclusive of nine Grade Ones, three Grade Twos and three Grade Threes).She described herself as a ‘pusher’ who knows how to get things done.“I was never born with a “gold spoon” in my mouth and I love that aspect of my life. It teaches me to be independent and dedicated but to never be laid back,” she added.A happy life is a healthy life and as such, she will continue to be the reason “behind” people’s healthy lifestyles, a nurturer and educator to young children and the bold, beautiful and educated young woman in-front of the cameras.
NORTH EDWARDS – While other Antelope Valley school districts are trying to figure out how to pay for new schools, Muroc Joint Unified School District officials are looking at how to lessen the financial impact of declining enrollment. Muroc’s options include reassigning surplus teachers as permanent substitute instructors and moving one teacher to the continuation high school rather than have layoffs. “Muroc is going through a phase of declining enrollment because of military downsizing,” Superintendent Rob Challinor said. “We are having to look at strategies to mitigate the loss of students and revenue that they generate.” As Edwards Air Force Base’s military work force decreased in the past couple of years, Muroc schools have lost about 250 students whose active-duty parents lived on base. Another idea is to assign one of the teachers to Robert McGowan High School, an alternative school, and create a second class to serve struggling students, Challinor said. “It would provide better services and keep students in the district,” he said. No decisions have been made yet. “We are looking at a variety of strategies and sharing ideas with the board,” Challinor said. “We are not at the point of making any recommendations.” There are no options to boost enrollment at Muroc, whose standardized test scores are regularly at the top among Antelope Valley schools. There has been discussion of a joint effort between the district and Edwards Air Force Base to create a before- and after-school program that would provide mentoring and tutoring services to students. Such a program might draw in children of Edwards’ civilian employees who live outside the district, Challinor said. District officials earlier this year forecast a drop in annual federal impact aid from $4.8 million to $4 million because there are fewer students whose parents are military personnel. The purpose of the impact aid is to provide a source of revenue because the 301,000-acre base and its residents are exempt from local taxes, district officials said. Muroc has had budget deficits for the past five years, a not-uncommon fiscal condition because 522 districts, more than half of the districts in the state, are deficit-spending. firstname.lastname@example.org (661) 267-5744 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MORESurfer attacked by shark near Channel Islands calls rescue a ‘Christmas miracle’More base jobs once done by Air Force personnel are being done by civilians as a result of privatization efforts, and military housing on base has been reduced as a result. An additional 100 students are expected to leave Muroc schools after the Christmas holidays. “That’s the process that the military uses. They select two times out of the year, after the holidays and after June, to rotate people out,” Challinor said. The district’s current enrollment is 2,240 at seven schools. With the loss of students, the district potentially might have a surplus of four teachers, Challinor said. One plan would entail not using daily substitute instructors and switching the surplus teachers to permanent substitute status for which they would still receive the same pay, Challinor said.