Christopher Radon appointed WVMS secondary associate principal


Christopher Radon appointed WVMS secondary associate principal

October 21, 2019

A man wearing a black suit, white shirt and purple tie stands behind a brown door. Christopher Radon has been appointed secondary associate principal of Warwick Valley Middle School, effective Oct. 21.

“We’re thrilled to welcome Chris to the middle school,” said Superintendent Dr. David Leach. “His commitment to academic excellence and to student safety and emotional and social well-being is well documented in his experience at the Greenwood Lake School District. We’re looking forward to him bringing that experience to Warwick Valley and joining our talented administrators to further engage students and ensure their success.”

Mr. Radon,  a Florida resident, joined Greenwood Lake schools in 2009 and has held several concurrent positions there. These include: dean of students, athletic director and a physical education/health teacher.  From 2016 to 2018, he was the district’s K-8 physical education/health curriculum leader.

During his Greenwood Lake tenure, his responsibilities included enforcing the school’s Code of Conduct; working closely with school staff to maintain student behavioral and general well-being; overseeing instructional goals and strategy meetings; creating and implementing physical education curriculum; and managing the athletic department budget and all related athletic program activities and responsibilities.

Mr. Radon earned his advanced certificate in educational leadership from SUNY/Stony Brook University and his master’s degree in PreK-12 Health from CUNY/Lehman College in the Bronx. He earned his bachelor’s degree in physical education from Coastal Carolina University in Conway, South Carolina.

Additionally, Mr. Radon is New York State Education Department (NYSED) certified as school district leader, K-12 health education and K-12 physical education.    

Approximately 1,100 students attend Warwick Valley Middle School in grades five, six, seven and eight. Students and teachers are placed  into teams to provide smaller learning communities within the school.



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