Some meetings in Provincetown are in person, some are online, and some are both. Click on the meeting you want to attend on the calendar at provincetown-ma.gov for a link to an agenda and details.
Thursday, June 9
- Public Pier Corp. Board, 5 p.m.
- Planning Board, 6 p.m.
Monday, June 13
- Visitor Services Board, 10 a.m., Town Hall
- Select Board, 6 p.m., Town Hall
Tuesday, June 14
- Licensing Board, 5:15 p.m., Town Hall
Wednesday, June 15
- Historic District Commission, 3:30 p.m.
Thursday, June 16
- Board of Health, 4 p.m.
- Zoning Board of Appeals, 6 p.m., Town Hall
School Head Hunt
The school committee was scheduled to pick finalists for superintendent of the Provincetown Schools this week.
The committee has been sifting through applications in executive session, because candidates can be reviewed confidentially until they reach the finalist phase.
The top picks are scheduled to be interviewed and vetted by June 24, and someone will be offered the job on June 29, according to Eva Enos, chair of the school committee.
If all goes according to plan, the new superintendent will be working by July 1.
The Provincetown Schools offer preschool through eighth grade classes. There are 141 students. Enrollment has slowly been growing since 2018 when there were 120 students, according to the state Dept. of Elementary and Secondary Education.
Following Supt. Suzanne Scallion’s retirement announcement last month, committee members did not hire a headhunting consultant but rather relied on the assistance of the Mass. Association of School Committees, according to Enos.
Walking for Home
The nonprofit Homeless Prevention Council’s 4th Annual Walk for Home is Saturday, June 11, starting at Provincetown Town Hall at 10 a.m.
The 2.2-mile walk is a fundraiser to support the nonprofit’s mission to keep people in their homes through rental assistance, case management, and counseling programs.
This year, the fundraiser is dedicated to the local workforce — “the backbone of Cape Cod,” according to an announcement from the council. “The increasing costs of living and the lack of affordable homes are burdening local families. Since 2019, our caseloads have increased by more than 60 percent with no signs of letting up.”