School Coordinators & Students

Login

Username

Password

Forgot your password?


School Coordinators Register Here School Walkers Register Here

Interested in School Walk for Diabetes?

Not ready to register and need more info? Complete our short "I'm Interested" online form and we'll be in touch soon.

Raise Money Through your School

Set a goal and reach it! Every school raising between $1,000 and $7,499 earns 10 percent back for PE equipment and school medical supplies from US-Games. Schools raising $7,500 or more earn 15% back.

Here are some great tips from schools like yours:
  • Ask your representative for a quantity of School Walk for Diabetes pin-ups. Use these as an incentive for students who bring in their collection envelopes with more than $1. Have the students sign the name of someone they know with diabetes and create a Wall of Honor.
  • Explain to students that nearly 26 million children and adults have diabetes in the United States. Challenge each student to raise at least $2.60 – or $26 – for those people. Students that meet that goal will get to trace their foot and put it on a Wall of Honor.
  • Host theme days, like jeans day or hat day, and ask participants for $1 (or other amount) to participate.
  • Host a "Dimes for Diabetes" or "Dollars for Diabetes" drive. Each homeroom takes a coffee can and designs healthy messages on a paper cover.Upon inserting their first dime or dollar, students write their name on the canister.The homeroom with the most dimes or dollars at the end of the campaign wins a free physical education class or recess period.
  • Host a dance or "Teacher vs. Students" athletic game on a weeknight and charge an adult/student rate to benefit the ADA. The ADA can provide materials for parents about diabetes and healthy living.
  • Buy several rolls of a bright, neon-colored or tie-dyed ribbon. Cut the ribbon into strips about 10 inches long. When a student brings in $2.60 (for the nearly 26 million kids and adults with diabetes) or more, give them a ribbon to wear around their arm to honor those they know with diabetes.