Chemistry and Physics testing policy

We will begin having testing sessions soon. We will be using a drive-in testing process at the school to maximize social isolation and maintain testing validity. You will take tests on your laptop in your individual vehicle at the school while I will proctor. Throughout the testing process, you will not be allowed to leave your vehicle. Details are as follows:


Each Wednesday, from 8 am until 10:00 am, we will have a drive-in testing session at the school. I will let you know if these hours change or if I add future sessions.

Email Mr. Armistead when you are ready to take a test and he will assign you a spot in one of two time slots: 8 - 9 am & 9 - 10 am. Only a limited number of people will be tested in each time slot. You may request a particular 8 am or 9 am slot, but if that slot is full you may need to test in the other slot.


You will need to bring with you to testing:

Your vehicle should be prepared as follows:

Testing will take place in the faculty parking lot, north of the North Gym. When you arrive:

When you have completed your test:

After the test

After enough time has passed for me to be able to safely handle the packet (>24 hours), I will grade the test. I will send you an email going over what you missed (if any) and what you need to work on next. We can then arrange for reassessment if necessary.


If you are ready to test but cannot drive or you do not have a vehicle available, please let me know so we can work out alternate arrangements.

If you are ready to take a test now, please email me with your preferred testing slot (8 am or 9 am) and I will let you know when you can test.

Please email me at if you have any questions!

Mr. Armistead * To minimize potential transmission of SARS-CoV-2, the packets have not been touched by human skin prior to handing off to students. The packets are placed in the folders 36 hours before testing time, greater than the 24 hours that SARS-CoV-2 can survive on paper (Doremalen, et al., 2020), to ensure that any virus deposited by aerosol is no longer viable. References Doremalen, N. V., Bushmaker, T., Morris, D., Holbrook, M., Gamble, A., Williamson, B., … Munster, V. (2020). Aerosol and surface stability of HCoV-19 (SARS-CoV-2) compared to SARS-CoV-1. New England Journal of Medicine. doi: 10.1101/2020.03.09.20033217

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