David Huber
Principal, South Side Elementary School, Connecticut

David Huber is an elementary school principal in Bristol, Connecticut. After teaching for 10 years in both urban and suburban districts, David returned to his hometown, serving as Assistant Principal at O’Connell School before accepting roles as Principal of Bingham Elementary School, Mt. View Elementary School, and now South Side Elementary School.

David is a member of the school’s leadership with a focus on building highly collaborative teams designed to maximize the potential of all students and staff, with a belief that everyone can learn at high levels. David holds a master’s degree from the University of Connecticut and sixth-year and Doctor of Education degrees from Central Connecticut State University. He has presented at Literacy For All in Providence, Rhode Island as well as the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics Regional Conference in Hartford, Connecticut. His work has also been published in the educational journal Planning and Changing (spring 2015) on the topic of school improvement.

David Huber is an elementary school principal in Bristol, Connecticut. After teaching for 10 years in both urban and suburban districts, David returned to his hometown, serving as Assistant Principal at O’Connell School before accepting roles as Principal of Bingham Elementary School, Mt. View Elementary School, and now South Side Elementary School.

David is a member of the school’s leadership with a focus on building highly collaborative teams designed to maximize the potential of all students and staff, with a belief that everyone can learn at high levels. David holds a master’s degree from the University of Connecticut and sixth-year and Doctor of Education degrees from Central Connecticut State University. He has presented at Literacy For All in Providence, Rhode Island as well as the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics Regional Conference in Hartford, Connecticut. His work has also been published in the educational journal Planning and Changing (spring 2015) on the topic of school improvement.

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