You can receive updates directly from the Department of Education by creating a NYCSA. Once you have the basic version, you can upgrade and link your children to your account to check grades, attendance and more. Please visit the NYCSA Account Set Up Guide for Parents.
If you are new to NYCSA, you will receive an Authorization letter with a creation code the first week of school via backpack mail with instructions and a code to create your account and link your children to it. You will also need your child’s student ID to link your account to your child. Find the student ID on a past report card, or in your Operoo account. The ID is a 9-digit number beginning with a “2” or a “1”. If you see an “8”, that’s just a pre-registration placeholder, and you’ll need to contact the school for the ID number.Families in grades 1-5 should use NYCSA to provide consent for COVID testing at school. You can give consent even if you only have a basic account! Please read the instructions at the NYCSA Account Set Up Guide for Parents, see link above.
You can update your email address at your account to make sure you receive important notices from the DOE. You can also sign up for DOE updates on topics of interest to you, such as middle school admissions.
Statement on Accessibility
We are working to make this website easier to access for people with disabilities, and will follow the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines 2.0. If you need assistance with a particular page or document on our current site, please contact Parent Coordinator Joan Bredthauer to request assistance at firstname.lastname@example.org.
PS 58 – The Carroll School
330 Smith Street
Brooklyn, NY 11231
131 Union Street
Brooklyn, NY 11231
PS 58 Anti-racism Pledge
At PS 58, we will uphold anti-racism in our mission and policies, and we commit to:
Educate ourselves on anti-racist practices collectively as a school and as individuals.
Examine ourselves and the ways in which living under systemic racism leads white people to act, knowingly or unknowingly, in racist ways.
Recognize that those with privilege must use it to act as allies for the Black community.
Foster dialogue with our students in the classroom and with families at home.