Parent-teacher conferences are an opportunity to engage in conversation about your child’s learning. Parents/guardians and teachers are able to connect face-to-face and communicate openly about student learning, especially with respect to areas of strength and areas of growth. They help build and sustain respectful relationships that allow both parties to share information and develop strategies to support student success.​​​

Student Learning Conferences

Please see our calendar for dates and times.

Parent-Teacher Conferences

Student Learning Conferences

Please see our calendar for dates and times.

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How to Book a School Conference

  1. Log-in to MyCBE / PowerSchool​.

    If you do not have an account, follow the Create a MyCBE Account​ instructions.

  2. Click on the My School Conferences icon.

  3. Click on the time slot that is available and convenient for you. Ensure pop-up windows are allowed.

  4. In the pop-up window, you will choose your child (you have the option to enter the student's name), the name of the parent / guardian is pre-filled, but can also be changed.​​​​

​Create a MyCBE/PowerSchool Account

  1. Go to www.cbe.ab.ca/mycbe and click on the “Create Parent Account” link.

    Important: the email that you are using to create your account must be the same one you have provided to the school. If you are unsure, please contact the school office.

  2. Once you have created an account, you will receive a confirmation email. 

  3. After your account is confirmed, you can login to the system.​
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Check out the latest updates from Hawkwood School Council and Friends of Hawkwood School Society. https://t.co/dfphddAUsM https://t.co/9s7Y6YbXaN

This week's Principal's Blog ... https://t.co/VZJipMG94V #wearecbe https://t.co/I1JJeORnLN

RT @UsihChristopher: Board of Trustee Response to Independent, External Review of the Finances and Governance of the CBE - News Centre - CBE https://t.co/7G2kWnZZpC

RT @UsihChristopher: “The Buffalo has a special position of honour, respect, and generosity amongst the First Nations peoples. The story goes that when a storm arises, rather than turning and running from the storm, the Buffalo face it head on, often charging right into and through the storm.”