Welcome to the Tech Department

School Year 2021-22: Chromebook Repair and Sign-Out

If you are a K-12 student of Brick Public Schools and have a district issued device that is in need of repair or review please follow the in-school Student Device Process:

Grades K – 5
Please report a device failure, brake or other malfunction to your homeroom teacher for review. Your teacher will contact the IT department to begin the repair process. A loaner Chromebook should be available to you during the repair process.

Grades 6 – 8
Please report a device failure, brake or other malfunction to your homeroom teacher for review. Your teacher will contact the IT department to begin the repair process or provide you with instructions to contact building computer tech support. A loaner Chromebook should be available to you during the repair process.

Grades 9 – 12
Please report a device failure, brake or other malfunction to your period 2 teacher for review and possible submission to our tech department or follow the process that building administration has outlined for your school to repair your district issued mobile device. A loaner Chromebook should be available to you during the repair process.

Thanks!

Twitter

View the Technology Department’s Twitter page here!

What will this be?

Building Support Schedule

BMHS / LMES / HES
Ken Jelks
BTHS / WWES
Ryan Krzczuzck
LRMS / Device Repair
Dan Black
VMMS / VMES / MES
Patrick Daley
EHYES / DPES / OES
Janine Conlon

The Vision

The Brick Township Public School District, in partnership with our families and community, is committed to high expectation and excellence for all students and staff. With a combined effort of home, school, and community, we strive to ensure that all students have the foundation to become effective communicators, inspired learners, productive workers, and responsible global citizens. Through the use of transformational technology we will empower our students to be independent thinkers, designers, creators, explorers and dreamers.

Cyber Security Awareness

Avoid opening attachments or clicking links delivered with emails from unknown contacts. Also, exercise caution with emails from known senders. An email from a known user that has confusing or inconsistent content could be a hack or a scam! Common tactics used in malicious email campaigns include portraying a sense of urgency, impersonating someone of authority, and referencing an invoice or past due payment. Call the sender and verify the authenticity of the email. Another technique, rather than clicking on an unknown link in an email is to manually browse or navigate to the website by manually typing the URL into your Internet browser instead of clicking links delivered in emails.