School communities now face unprecedented challenges and parents are being marginalized along with the most vulnerable students who are more lost, and more prone to preventable chronic illnesses than ever. School Stories explores through personal accounts how questionable Covid responses and mandatory lockdowns unmasked and accelerated preexisting academic and social emotional issues, medical diagnosis and interventions, and the rise of Anxiety and mental illnesses. Are school unions and administrations obfuscating common outcomes of distress, diet and learning issues? Whats behind the rapid onset of Anxiety, ADHD, gender dysphoria and other "medical conditions"? are these "deficits" biological and inherited? or mislabeled and acquired? what is behind the meteoric rise of self diagnosis ? The trend of identifying with mental illnesses? gender dysphoria? If not now when is it time to look into the vaccines and prescription medications sold to parents of school age children as safe and effective . Lets find out if there is science justifying the most common medical conditions among school age children including the biggest killers diabetes and obesity ? are they "co-morbidities" ? School stories finds out from parents and key stake holders how long term use of drugs affects not only the health of our youth but also their development, relationships, and well being. Identifying struggles of students and their parents and teacher, school stories gives voice to advocates speaking out for school communities to consider professional development and tutor support as well as SEL and PE. Courageous educators explain how evidence based interventions and comprehensive treatments build resiliency, confidence and executive functions skills that pills don't. It is time for Parents and Teachers to learn to engage students, develop emotional intelligence, and boost the building of skills before failing with pills. Its time for us to make it our moral responsibility to uplift and improve the Education and lives of our teachers and our most vulnerable, marginalized, and stigmatized students.